Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN)

 - Class of 1932

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Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 188 of the 1932 volume:

EDWARD L. SCHAPPERT, Editor-in-Chief B. J. KEATING, Business Manager Printed By—THE AUBURN PRINTING COMPANY Photographs By—THE CLINE PICTURE SHOP Engraved By—THE FORT WAYNE ENGRAVING COMPANY Covers By—THE DAVID J. MOLLOY COMPANY TO THE MEMORY OF PRESIDENT CHARLES C. SHERRARD Ph.C.M.S. " Love Begets Love " For thirty years Tri-State College has been uplifted by the living influence of Professor C. C. Sherrard, who throughout his life has given his unfailing devo¬ tion to the education of young men and women. May we never forget his kindliness and sympathy which never failed to mould the character of all who were fortunate enough to know him. It is with the deepest regret that we mourn his passing and to his memory do we affectiona+ely dedicate this the ninth issue of the Modulus. May his spirit be forever with us. NECROLOGY Frank Johnson Stanley Steele Vincent Wickman ■ - , MM Tri-State Campus Campus in Winter Administration Building On College Hill Engineering Building Mechanical Building Soldier’s and Sailor’s Monument THE MODULUS of 1932 Knowledge and wisdom, far from being one, have oft-times no connection.— Knowledge dwells in heads replete with thoughts of other men; wisdom in minds attentive to their own. Knowledge is proud that he has learned so much; wis¬ dom is humble that he knows no more. Cowper. 16 THE MODULUS of 1932 G. G. NIEHOUS President EDUCATIONAL TEMPTATION THEY say there are many temptations in the modern college, and so there are. You will find in any worthwhile enterprise—banks, law firms, business firms, engineer¬ ing offices—temptations. The college cannot prevent temptation, but the moral duty of the faculty is to furnish temptation upward. We have teachers with personality, professional spirit, char¬ acter, and a cultural background that will furnish the temptation to think, to under¬ stand, to serve, to build, to lead others, and to inspire in our students a desire to discrim¬ inate between the temptations that enrich and enlarge their lives and those which degrade and d ssipate. Someone has said, " You can lead a student to college but you cannot make him think.” When you are able to choose the right temptation, then your education will bfc of the greatest value to you. 17 THE MODULUS of 1932 BURTON HANDY SR. Registrar ACCEPTING RESPONSIBILITY T HE manner in which a man in any position in life accepts responsibility has much to do with his success or failure. The choices he makes and the paths he chooses to follow must be his own, and while it is impossible that they be infallible, still the fact that they are his own will mark him as a man of force and capability. In the days of the persecution of the Christians by the Romans, one of the favorite methods of dealing with them was to bring an individual into the arena and place him before two doors. Behind one of these doors was a raging lion, made ravenous for the special occasion, while back of the other was a garden filled with rare flowers, fanned by scented breezes. If the poor victim chose the one door he was destroyed, if the other, he was free. With him freedom or destruction was a matter of chance only—the choice of an exit. All of us are compelled to make choices continually but, fortunately, very seldom does the outcome depend so entirely upon blind chance. Usually there are ele¬ ments in the situation which may be analyzed and used to decide the issue. Particularly is this true when it is confronted by a trained man. His disciplined mind makes it possible for him to weigh the merits of different courses of action and choose the one which promises best. Most of those to whom this book g oes have already made choice of a profession in life, but many times questions arise with ' n the profession itself, whether it be engineering, teaching, or business, which call for decision and on the decision of which depends future success or failure. Advice from friends and business associates is legitimate and should be sought out but, in the last analysis, the individual himself must stand on his own feet and exercise his own judgment as to the course to be followed. Attempts on his part to shift the responsibility to other shoulders or to place the blame for a wrong judgment on someone else only marks him a weakling and lowers the respect in which other men hold him. The really forceful men of history—those who have made an impression on men and their time—have not been afraid to assume responsibility and accept the consequences of their decisions. This straightforward attitude is one of the hallmarks of success in any line of endeavor and the lack of it, while not necessarily fatal, certainly operates to lower the esteem and confidence of all others in the person involved. 18 THE MODULUS of 1932 PROF. WILLI Dean of the Sc PFEIFER Engineering HAPPINESS P VERY individual has the right to expect a most pleasant journey throughout life’s " highway. Many times the road seems long and difficult to travel and the individual suspects his journey is an exception and his particular path one of the most difficult. However, such is not the case; because as one travels down the everyday road common to all of us, mistakes, alibis, and detours can never be retraced. They are recorded ex¬ actly as they occur and the record becomes permanent, from which nothing can be added or subtracted. The only way to experience a most pleasant journey is to remem¬ ber and apply fundamental principles of right and wrong. Very few persons are unable to distinguish between the fundamentals of right and wrong, so it may be concluded, almost without exception, that every person has the proper directions for acquiring com¬ plete happiness. No matter what is your vocation, consider that each and every day contains an important task for you to perform; and then proceed to perform the task at hand to the very best of your ability. Upon the completion of such a journey you will have lived correctly and attained that priceless attainment—Happiness. 19 THE MODULUS of 1932 PROF. WALFRED LINDSTROM Dean of the School of Commerce INTELLIGENCE I NTELLIGENCE is the capacity to know and understand. Its biological origin is in the brain and its social significance is in its ability to absorb and dispense knowledge. It is the outstanding factor in personality and so influences the most important phases of life. As it grows and develops, spiritual discernment is made keener, health is bet¬ tered, length of life is increased and morality is improved; it is, in fact, the inner urge that recognizes the value and influence of old-fashioned virtues and calls for the highest and fullest expression of life. The person of a big mind and soul can see far above the sordid and insignificant facts or the common relationships of life. Fie has the spiritual insight that enables him to properly evaluate the facts of life, to separate the good from the bad, to choose the bet¬ ter part, to make the adjustments of life. There is somthing within h’m that makes him a master, bigger than his environment and stronger than his unfortunate heritage. Ffe can turn the teaching and examples of unfortunate training into lessons of increasing strength and character. The quality of his soul is bettered and the success of his life enhanced by his ability to choose the best. To be intelligent is to be mentally awake and alert. The intellectual giants who stand out on the pages of history did not attain maturity of mind in a day, but through years of study and clear-cut thinking. The same possibilities of growth are to be found in each one if the inward urge or stimulus be there. Without that no great achieve¬ ments will ever be accomplished. It was a higher intelligence that created the world, and that same intelligencs working through human intellect conceives great projects, dreams great dreams, sees great visions and accomplishes great things. Intelligence rules the world. Copyrighted. 20 ■ 32 - THE MODULUS of 1932 RAYMOND T. ROUSH B. S. in M. E. Head of the Department of Mechanical Engineering LUTHER OTT B. S. in E. E. M. S. E. Head of the Department of Aeronautical Engineering ALICE A. PARROTT A. B., B. Pd., A. M. English Mathematics GERALD MOORE B. S. in Ch. E. Chemistry 21 MMH— ——B——— THE MODULUS of 1932 MILFORD COLLINS B. S. in E. E. JOHN HUMPHRIES B. S. in M. E. Mathematics Physics Drawing Mechanics ORVILLE D. KESSLER B. Pd„ A. M. Mathematics VERNE JONES A. B., A. M. Mechanics Mathematics 22 THE MODULUS of 1932 STEFAN J. SLANINA B. S. in Ch. E. Mathematics Chemistry S. D. SUMMERS B. S. in E. E, Physics WILLIAM C. OVERTON B. S. in M. E. Drawing CECIL HAUBER B. S. in C. E. Mechanics Civil Engineering 23 THE MODULUS of 1932 E. S. LOWER B. S. in Ch. E. CUSHMAN HOKE A. B., A. M. Chemistry Economics W. H. ROBERTSON A. B., LL. B., C. P. A. Accounting JONAS G. CRISMAN B. C. E. Business Ad ministration 24 THE MODULUS of 1932 ROLAND L. OSBURN B. S. in Ch. E. Chemical Laboratories ROY REPPARD B. S. in B. A. Industrial Management JOHN A. ROUSH B. S. in M. E. Mechanical Laboratory GEORGE JAMES DA¥E B. S. in E. E. Physical and Electrical Laboratories V. E. BURNHAM Aeronautical Laboratory 25 THE MODULUS of 1932 ASSISTANTS B J. KEATING CIVIL M. F. JOHNSON A. J. SKOTTY LABORATORY PERSONNEL WINIFRED R. WAUGH LIBRARIAN JEANETTE ' GREEN SECRETARY TO PRESIDENT MARGARET OSBURN STENOGRAPHER WAVE E. BROWN STENOGRAPHER SARAH KROPACEK SECRETARY TO DEAN LOUISE GABRIEL SECRETARY TO REGISTRAR 26 ■BMH THE MODULUS of 1932 Life is the gift of nature; but beautiful living is the gift of wisdom. Greek Adage. 27 THE MODULUS of 1932 . LABOR Pause not to dream of the future before us; Pause not to weep the wild cares that come o’er us; Hark! how Creat on’s deep, musical chorus, Unintermitting, goes up into Heaven! Never the ocean-wave falters in flowing; Never the little seed stops in its growing; Till from its nourishing stem it is riven. " Labor is worsh ' p!”—the robin is singing; " Labor is worship!”—the wild-bee is ringing; Listen! that eloquent whisper upringing Speaks to thy soul from Nature’s great heart. From the dark cloud flows the life-giving shower; From the rough sod blows the soft-breathing flower; From the small insect, the rich coral bower; Only man, in the plan, shrinks from his part. Labor is life! ’Tis the still water faileth; Idleness ever despaireth, bewaileth; Keep the watch wound, for the dark rust assaileth; Flowers droop and die in the stillness of noon. Labor is glory!—the flying cloud lightens; Only the waving wing changes and brightens; Idle hearts only the dark future frightens: Play the sweet keys, wouldst thou keep them in tune! Labor is rest from the sorrows that greet us, Rest from all petty vexations that meet us, Rest from sin-promptings that ever entreat us, Rest from world-sirens that lure us ill, Work—and pure slumbers shall wait on thy pillow; Work—thou shalt ride over Care’s coming b ' llow; Lie not down wearied ’neath Woe’s weeping-willow; Work with a stout heart and resolute will! Labor is health! Lo! the husbandman reaping, How through his veins goes the life-current leaping! How his strong arm, in its stalwart pride sweeping, True as a sunbeam the swift sickle guides! Labor is wealth—in the sea the pearl groweth; Rich the queen’s robe from the frail cocoon floweth; From the fine acorn the strong forest groweth: Temple and statue the marble block hides. Droop not, though shame, sin, and anguish are round thee! Bravely fling off the cold cha : n that hath bound thee! Look to you pure Heaven smiling beyond thee; Rest not content in thy darkness—a clod! Work—for some good, be it ever so slowly; Cherish some flower, be it ever so lowly; Labor!—all labor is noble and holy! Let thy great deeds be thy prayer to thy God! Frances Sargent Osgood 28 THE MODULUS of 1932 29 THE MODULUS of 1932 THE SENIOR CLASS OF 1932 The graduating class of 1932 launched itself on its final voyage to Commencement Day under the leadership of Thomas Hettema, President; Ted Beckman, Vice President; Jules Cullen, Secretary; and Duncan Smith, Treasurer. The meeting was opened with an address by Professor Handy who gave the class a talk on what to expect of its officers. Election of the above officers was then held. Immediately afterwards the class committees were chosen to help carry on the work of the class organizations. The first meeting was held to announce the members of the committees and to elect a class advisor. By a unanimous vote Professor Parrott was chosen as class advisor. She gladly accepted the task and expressed her willingness to aid the class in every way possible. To date, two meetings have been held and, from the committee re¬ ports which came in, much has been accomplished. As a tribute to the late Dr. Sherrard, the memorial committee chose to present the school with a large portrait of him. The banquet and dance committee has arranged for the big affair to be held at Pottawatomi Inn. This is a traditional party in which all the faculty and the graduates with their friends get together for a big time before the seriousness of commencement day holds the spotlight. The program committee is working on the plans for a complete week of activities for the graduates beginning May 30. Pins, class colors, dance programs and invitations have all been de¬ cided upon. Such is the type of the class of 1932. Active and full of pep for get¬ ting things completed. Harmony is the basis for an efficient organiza¬ tion and the class of 1932 will long be remembered for this trait under the leadership of President Hettema. 30 THE MODULUS of 1932 CLASS OFFICERS J. CULLEN Seci-e tary MISS ALICE PARROTT Class Advisor D.SMITH Treasurer 31 THE MODULUS of 1932 OWEN C. ABBOTT Bclpre, Ohio B. S. in E.E. B. S. in Ch. E. To strive, to seek, to find, and not to yield. ROBERT MONTAGUE ADAMS JR. West Hartford, Conn. B. S. in B. A. Commerce Club B 4 I Joy is not in things, it is in us. WAYNE ADAMS Angola, Indiana B. S. in M. E. T. S. C. Collegians Chiefly the would of a man’s fortune is in his hands. FRANK J. ALBANESE New Britain, Conn. B. S. in C. E. I M I T I H No obstacle his progress end. RALPH ALDERSON Streator, III. B. S. in A. E. Engineering Society Happy am 1, front care I’m free, Why aren’t they all contented like me? 32 _THE MODULUS of 1932 JOHN ANDERSON Brooklyn, N. Y. B. S. in E. E. Six X Club Fraternity Editor Modulus ’32 Stunt Night t B E T 2 H Knowledge with common sense is Wisdom. MATT E. ANTELLA Biwabik, Minn. B. S. in C. E. Engineering Society You couldn’t call him bashful, You couldn’t call him bold. RAMIRO ARGUELLO Leon, Nicaragua B. S. in C. E. D I A A hand to do, a head to plan, a heart to feel and dare. MILTON S. ARONSTAM Waukegan, III. B. S. in C. E. Engineering Society Six X Club D B E To those who know thee not, no words can paint, And those who know thee, know all words are faint. LOY AYERS Waterloo, Ind. B. S. in E. E. Education was his light. 33 THE MODULUS of 1932 LLOYD BARBOUR Woodbury, Conn . B. S. in Accounting Commerce Club Not being less but more than all gentleness he seemed to be. WILLIAM BARNES Onondaga, Mich. B. S. in M. E. Engineering Society AAA Time claims his tribute; silence now is golden. A ' CHARLES BARRENBRUGGE irt Recovery, Ohio B. Svin A ' ! E. B. JitfM. E. Newman Club, Areo Club Engineering Society } ' J A K A K A comrade blithe and full of glee, Who dares to laugh out loud and free. WALTER J. BAUMAN Brooklyn, N. Y. B. S. in C. E. Modulus Staff Artist Engineering Society A great man is made up of qualities that meet or make great occasions. CLEMENT T. BAXTER Beverly, Mass. B. S. in E. E. A K A wise man never loses anything if he has himself. 34 THE MODULUS of 1932 THEODORE E. BECKMAN Fruit port, Mich. B. S. in C. E. B. S. in M. E. Vice President Class ’32 IT A A A calm unruffled gentleman was he. MULFORD BEBEE Orient, Long Island, N. Y. B. S. in M. E. Engineering Society Glee Club B t 0 Thoughts are mightier than strength of hand. ALBINO A. BELLAVER Bcadling, Fa. B. S. in M. E. Newman Club am the spirit of Youth; make way! GILMER B. BENSON Austin, Minn. B. S. in B. A. Commerce Club B t O True dignity abides with him alone. HANS J. BERG Milton Junction, Wise. B. S. in E. E. Engineering Society T I H How he would pour himself in every strife. 35 THE MODULUS of 1932 ROBERT P. BIANCHI Gallon, Ohio B. S. in C. E. Engineering Society Integral Staff ’30 Poetry and Humor Modulus ’30, ’32 Six X Club AAA Ah, here it is! I’m famous now; An author and a poet. JAMES C. BISHOP Beanes, Pa. B. S. in M. E. Warm from the labors of benevolence. NORMAN BJORK Crystal Falls, Mich. B. S. in M. E. Engineering Society The actions of men are the best interpreters of their thoughts. W. B. BOOKER Spray, North Carolina B. S. in E. E. You’ll find him in an ambitions mood, whether ’tis work or play. ROBERT CLIFFORD BOYD Beaver Falls, Pa. B. S. in A. E. Engineering Society S.A.E., Stunt Night ’30 Of lofty hopes, he to, the world went forth. 36 THE MODULUS of 1932 E BOYER Charleston, Ind. . S. in C. E. Engineering Society Six X Club AAA true friend who never betrays. HORACE E. BRIGGS Bangor, Maine B. S. in A. E. ROLAND BROOKS Gardiner, Maine B. S. in M. E. The best things are not always done up in large packages. GORDON E. BURKE Lakewood, N. Y. B. S. in M. E. It is the mind that makes the body rich. S. C. BURTON Calm, Ala. B. S. in E. E. Engineering Society The abode of wisdom, virtue and philosophic ease. 37 THE MODULUS of 1932 I. C. CABRERA Talesay, Ceba, P. 1. B. S. in E. E. B. S. in C. E. A. I. E. E. Manhood, not scholarship, is the first aim of education. BILLIE CALER Beaver, Pa. B. S. in C. E. Dramatic Club Stunt Night ’29, ’30, ’31 Six X Club AAA As cheerful as a grove in Spring. CHESTER CARLSON Racine, Wise. B. S. in C. E. Perhaps not a genius, but he’s more a friend. SIGURD V. CARLSTEN James tou B. S. in M. E. Engineering Society All truths wait in all things. ROBERT E. CARSON East Fultonloam, Ohio B. S. in E. E. Engineering Society Integral Staff Underclass Editor, Modulus ’32 Dramatic Club T I H His steady brow and quiet mouth denote deep thinking. I ■ THE MODULUS of 1932 CLIFTON CARTER Marthon, N. Y. B. S. in M. E. Engineering Society God gives all things to industry. ELISARDO CARUNCHO Sancti Spiriti, Cuba B. S. in E. E. Close to the sun in lovely lands Ringed ivith the azure world he stands. NEAL CASERTA Lorain, Ohio B. S. in C. E. Every noble activity makes room for itself. CHUNG THEAN CHING Paraken Kedoe, Java, Dutch East Indies B. S. in E. E. Engineering Society Stand thou forevermore, In thy undying youth! ERNEST CLINGERMAN Beliefontaine, Ohio B. S. in M. E. Engineering Society 39 THE MODULUS of 1932 DON COLLINS Angola, lnd. B. S. in A. E. Engineering Society B 4 0 Whence is thy learning? Hath the toil O’er books consumed the midnight oil EDWIN COLWELL Syracuse, N. Y. B. S. in A. E. Stunt Night, ’29, ’30 Good humor is the health of the soul. A. F. CONOVER Dallas, Texas B. S. in E. E. Engineering Society If is the nature of a great mind to be calm and undisturbed. VIRGIL COOKE Bluntsville, lnd . B. S. in E. E. A pleasing form, a firm yet cautious mind. CLARK D. CROOP Goshen, lnd. B. S. in B. A. Commerce Club Zealous, yet modest; innocent, though free. 40 STAUNTON J. DALZELL Muir, Michigan B. S. in C. E. B 0 0 Kept his friends throughout the years. KERMIT L. DARRAH Richmond, Maine B. S. in C. E. Engineering Society Glee Club T 1 H Knowledge is ?nore equivalent to force. B. S. in C. E. AAA Inflexible in faith, invincible in arms. HAROLD A. CURRY Royal Oak, Mich. B. S. in Ch. E. AAA T 1 H Whatever is worth doing at all is worth doing well. ROBERT CUNNINGHAM Edwardsville, 111. THE MODULUS of 1932 ES A. CULLEN, New London, Conn. B. S. in C. E. Stunt Night ’30, ’31 Engineering Society Dramatic Club Newman Club Senior Play ’3 1 Integral Staff ’3 1 Art Editor, Modulus ’32 Class Secretary ’32 T I H Patient of toil, serene amidst alarms. 41 THE MODULUS of 1932 JOSE A. DEL VALLE Ponce, Porto Rico B. S. in C. E. Engineers Banquet ’32 Stunt Night ’32 4 I A However it be, it seems to me ’Tis only noble to be good. THOMAS M. DENHOLM Pittsburgh, Pa. B. S. in A. E. And still the wonder grew That one small head could carry all he knew. EARL DILEY Canal Winchester, Ohio B. S. in E. E. Engineering Society Being of a jovial turn He turned a joiial being. J. WHITE DILLARD Lakeland, Fla. B. S. in M. E. B. S. in A. E. B t I A K J Wherever we meet him; it will be a place made pleasant and memorial by his presence. 42 _ THE MODULUS of 1932 SEBASTIANO DIMAURO Middletown, Conn. B. S. in M. E. He who seeks to serve another best serves himself. MEDARD J. DINEEN St. Louis, Mo. B. S. in E. E. Newman Club Stunt Night D I X His life was gentle and the elements so mixed in him. HAROLD DONOVAN Austin, La. B. S. in A. E. Stunt Night Engineering Society Banquet Committee A safe com panion, and an easy friend. WARREN DORMAN Engineering Society He who takes Nature for his guide is not easily beaten out of his argument. ERNEST H. ENGEL Buenos Aires, Argentina B. S. in E. E. Engineering Society By the work one knows the workman. 43 fjjgll THE MODULUS of 1932 B. S. in C. E. Engineering Society FRANK W. ESHELMAN q}4 ville, Ind. in will To strive, to seek, to find, and not to O. FENWICK Bennington, Vt. B. S. in C. E. Engineering Society Subscription Ed., Modulus ’32 Chairman Banquet Com. ’32 Stunt Night ’30, ’3 1 400 Club T 1 H Nothing is there more friendly to a man than a friend in need. is the world; my countrymen are CARL G. H. ENGSTROM Cohos, N. Y. B. S. in A. E. Tolerance and com passion are the supreme virtues. MACARIO FERNANDEZ Havana, Cuba B. S. in C. E. Engineering Society c(f ' O FERNANDEZ Havana, Cuba He that can have patience can have what he will. THE MODULUS of 1932 WALTER P. FINSTER Clinton, Wis. B. S. in Ch. E. Engineering Society X E Custom hath made it in him a property of easiness. t Wayne, Ind. Pcw .things are itmbdwsible to diligence and skill. in B. oVimer e Club RICHARD E. FITZGIVEN Urbana, Ohio B. S. in M. E. Engineering Society He that has patience may compass anything. ZOYD FLALER Fort Riveoning, Ohio B. S. in C. E. Who to himself is law no law doth need, Offends no law, and is king indeed. OREN F. FLAUGH Fort Wayne, Ind. B. S. in M. E. B. S. in A. E. Aero Club Master alife in speech and song, of fame’s great antiseptic-style. 45 FRANK J. FLORIK New Brighton, Pa. B. S. in A. E. Newman Club Engineering Society T I H Worth makes the man, and want of it the fellow. ROBERT P. FOSTER Portland, Oregon B. S. in Accounting B. S. in B. A. Commerce Club B t 0 The reward of one duty is the power to fulfill another. E. L. GEIGER Troy, N. Y. B. S. in E. E. Engineering Society T I H Silence is Wisdom, where speaking is folly. WILLIAM GIBBS Netcong, N. J. B. S. in E. E. Engineering Society Honest labour bears a lovely face. EDWARD H. GILCHER Syracuse, N. Y. B. S. in C. E. Dramatic Club Goodness does not consist in greatness, but greatness in goodness. US of 1932 46 THE MODULUS of 1932 DAVID GOLDMAN Indianapolis, lnd. B. S. in Accounting Commerce Club He has talents equal to business, and aspired no higher. STANLEY GUNDERSON Wallace, Mich. B. S. in M. E. Engineering Society Nothing great was ever achieved without en¬ thusiasm. C. E. GUSTAFSON Canada B. S. in Ch. E. X E Humble because of knowledge, mighty by sacrifice. ELWYN D. HANCOCK Niagara Falls, N. Y. B. S. in E. E. Engineering Society The world knows little of its greatest men. CLIFFORD L. HARMON Frazeysburg, Ohio B. S. in E. E. I M I T I H To be a well-favored man is the gift of fortune. 47 THE MODULUS of 1932 R. W. HEINTZ Pittsburgh, Pa. B. S. in C. E. AAA He was a form of life and light That seen, became a part of sight. RICHARD E. HEISEY Lebanon, Pa. B. S. in E. E. t B E Studious of ease, and fond of humble things. Uv, MELVIN HELIMa Chicago, III. B. S. . E. So much one man can do That does both act and know. ARTHUR D. HETTEMA Passaic, N. J. B, S. in C. E. Engineering Society Dramatic Club Snapshot Editor, Modulus ’32 B ct © Di ' igcnce is the mother of good fortune. THOMAS HETTEMA Passaic, N. J. B. S. in C. E. President Senior Class Engineering Society Integral Staff Dramatic Club Stunt Night ’30, ’ B D 0 T I H True to his word, his works, his friends. 48 THE MODULUS of 1932 DONALD F. HOSMER Kenmore, N. Y. B. S. in B. A. Commerce Club Six X Club Senior Editor, Modulus ’32. O Z X With malice towards, none, with charity for all. HOMER A. HOTT Holmesville, Ohio B. S. in E. E. Engineering Society Dramatic Club Stunt Night Six X Club OAK A K His time is forever, everywhere his place. JOHN HOWLAND L Milford, Mich. B. S. in A. O Z X Void of hatred and greei What but good does he CHARLES M. JOHNSON JR. Jamestown, N. Y. B. S. in C. E. OAK A K Unthinking, idle, wild and young, I laugh’d and dans’d and talked and sung. M. F. JOHNSON Pikeville, Ky. B. S. in C. E. Engineering Society Z M Z Energy and persistence conquer all things. 49 THE MODULUS of 1932 D. H. JONES Muskegon, Mich. B. S. in C. E. 1 have learned in whatever it ate I am, therewith to be content. R. P. JONES Pittsburgh, Pa. B. S. in M. E. B. S. in A. E. Stunt Night ’3 1 Reason is not measured by the size or height, but by principle. ROBERT R. JONES HARRY K. JOSEPHSON Elmira, N. Y. B. S. in C. E. Engineering Society Only the heart that is free from care can be truly happy. L. J. KAGAN Chicago, Ills. B. S. in C. E. Engineering Society Blessed are the joy makers. 50 _THE MODULUS of 1932 RUDY J. KENTON Passaic, N. J. B. S. in E. E. Life has no Blessing like a prudent friend. SIEW KARNCHANACHARI Paknam-Chunphon, Siam B. S. in E. E. Engineering Society Siamese Alliance lie follows knowledge like a sinking star, beyond the utmost bound of human thought. BERNARD J. KEATING Philadelphia, Pa. B. S. in C. E. Business Manager, Modulus ’32 Engineering Society Newman Club Banquet Committee ’3 1 B D 0 T I H The man who is successful is the man who is useful. H. J. KELTNER Anderson, Ind. B. S. in B. A. Commerce Club Integral Staff B t 0 The victory of success is half won when one gains the habit of work. DON R. KING Burnettsville, Ind. B. S. in C. E. T I H The less people speak of their greatness the more we think of it. 51 THE MODULUS of 1932 KENNETH J. KING Mansfield, Ohio B. S. in M. E. ’Tis the mind that makes the body rich. DONALD KIRK Great Neck, L. I., N. Y. B. S. in M. E. A light heart lives long. KANAME KITSUDA Tokyo, Japan B. S. in M. E. He who has a firm will moulds the world to himself. MILTON KNAPP Jamestown, N.Y. B. S. in C. E. Engineering Society Director T. S. C. Collegians OAK His deeds outrun his words by far. FRANK KNAUS Huntington, bid. B. S. in E. E. I M 1 T I H The noblest mind the best contentment had. 52 THE MODULUS of 1932 P. M. KOCHENSPERGER Marion, Ohio B. S. in M. E. He is at no end of his actions blest. O. ROLAND Starbuck, Minn. B. S. in C. E. Engineering Society Always had a kindly word to say. STANLEY KURANAKA Ewa Oahu, Hawaii B. S. in E. E. B. S. in M. E. God gives all things to industry. REGINALD LEE Tererro, New Mexico B. S. in E. E. Engineering Society His way not a forceful way, hut he had a gentle smile. WING HUEN LEE Canton, China B. S. in B. A. B. S. in Accounting Commerce Club The feast of reason and the flow of soul. 53 THE MODULUS of 1932 TED R. LEHMAN Goshen, Ind. B. S. in E. E. Engineering Society A K A K To be rather than seem. HAROLD J. LEMKIN Lowell, Mass. B. S. in E. E. I. R. E. Integral Staff ’30, ’31, ’32 Senior Editor Modulus ’32 Banquet Committee ’32 Stunt Night’30 400 Club Engineering Society Light was his heart and nimble his mind. EUGENE LEWIS Greensboro, Georgia B. S. in Accounting Commerce Club Men of few words are the best. CHRISTIANO LYRA Pernambuco, Brazil, S. A. B. S. in M. E. Engineering Society O, what may man hide within him! Engineering Society B. S. in C. E. Not bitter is success, nor boastful he. 54 THE MODULUS of 1932 J. B. MACK Kentville, Nova Scotia B. S. in B. A. Commerce Club Let us then be up and doing With a heart for any fate. GEORGE MacKINNEY Butler, Pa. B. S. in Accounting Commerce Club A stoic of the woods—a man without a tear. GEORGE MARSH Limon, Costa Rica B. S. in C. E. You are true and you are bold, Full of mirth as you can hold. LYLE MARTIN Murphy, N. C. B. S. in E. E. Glee Club Stunt Night ’3 1 If chance will have me king, why, chance may crown me. ANTHONY A. MASCALI New York, N. Y. B. S. in C. E. X E 35 A matt he seems of cheerful yesterdays And confident tomororws. THE MODULUS of 1932 THOMAS MATTOCKS Lancaster, Ohio B. S. in Accounting B t O Originality is simply a pair of fresh eyes. j. h. McDonald Blend River, Ontario, Canada B. S. in E. E. 1 M I Only one secret can save from disaster. Only one magic is that of the Masters. WILLIAM McGUIRE Broconsville, Texas B. S. in C. E. Engineering Society Infinite riches in a little room. HCj. " ft J. B. McKELVS ‘‘HlS. in M. E. kj B. S. in A. E. Engineering Society x ' V ' AAA Not only good, but good for something. Sparta, 111. LEO F. McKNIGHT Syracuse, N. Y. B. S. in C. E. Dramatic Club Newman Club Six X Club Stunt Night ’30, ’31 AAA First among equals. 56 THE MODULUS of 1932 STEPHEN G. McMULLEN Niagara Falls, N. Y. B. S. in E. E. Engineering Society Advertising Staff, Modulus Newman Club Stunt Night ’3 0 Six X Club t I X Wherever he goes there’s the welcoming hand. O. W. MENGES Canton, Ohio B. S. in Accounting Commerce Club The world is wise. I will go and see. WILLIAM MESSENGER Ada, Ohio B. S. in M. E. Engineering Society He is well paid that is well satisfied. JOSEPH M. MICKLITSCH Ralston, Pa. B. S. in C. E. Newman Club Six X Club J I X His heart and hand both open and both free. EDWARD J. MIDDLEBROUGH Bradford, Pa. B. S. in C. E. Engineering Society He’s a friend to all he meets. 57 QS35BB ms jymiisimmBmaaMBstBBnmmammmmm THE MODULUS of 1932 WARREN J. MILLER Kendallville Indiana B. S. in C. E. Soul of loyal valor and white truth. JUAN F. MOLINARI Santtirce, Porto Rico B. S. in E. E. B. S. in M. E. Engineering Society « l A Wit and wisdom arc horn with the man. HAROLD MUELLER New Bremen, Ohio B. S. in Ch. E. X E A happy soul, that all the way To heaven has a summer’s day. FRED MULLER New York, N. Y. B. S. in E. E. And yet when all is thought and said, The heart still overrules the head. JAMES H. MUMPER Taylors town, Pa. B. S. in C. E. Engineering Society T 2 H Nothing shall stop his onward, upward trend. 58 THE MODULUS of 1932 B. K. NAYLOR Niagara Falls, N. Y. B. S. in Ch. E. X E He hath a daily beauty in his life. CLARENCE NEFF Springfield, 111. B. S. in E. E. Engineering Society D I X Speech is silver; silence is golden. MILLARD NEWMAN South Milford, hid. B. S. in Accounting Commerce Club Better a day of strife than a century of sleep. CYRILL A. G. OVERALL Niagara Falls, N. Y. B. S. in Ch. E. T 2 H Patience is bitter, but its fruit sweet. THOMAS ORR Niles, Ohio B. S. in Accounting Commerce Club t A K A good man possesses a kingdom. 59 _ THE MODULUS of 1932 REGINALD F. ORCUTT East Burke, Vermont B. S. in C. E. Engineering Society Patience is a necessary ingredient of genius. DONALD J. O’CONNELL Escanaba, Mich. B. S. in Ch. E. Six X Club Newman Club Engineering Society Stunt Night ’30 t A K He was the chap who made things hum. PEDRO J. OBANDO Tegucigalpa, Honduras B. S. in C. E. t i A Who trusts the strength will with the burden grow. WARREN J. OAKES Elkhart, bid. B. S. in E. E. I M I Patience and virtue have their rewards. HAROLD PALMER Sagertown, Pa. B. S. in M. E. Engineering Society His search for truth goes on. 60 THE MODULUS of 1932 ARTHUR D. PENROD Fort Wayne, hid. B. S. in M. E. You couldn’t call him bashful, you couldn’t call him bold. DEAN PERRY Davison, Mich. B. S. in E. E. 1 am master of my fate, I am captain of my soul. MAURICE G. PETTIT Niagara Falls, N. Y A wise man knows both what and when to do. WILLIAM C. PETTIGREW Corning, Ohio B. S. in A. E. S. A. E. By his good work we shall know him. 61 THE MODULUS of 1932 ELDRED PHILLIPS Flint, Mich. B. S. in Ch. E. X E Chained by stern duty to the rock of education. WILLIAM H. PORTER North East, Pa. B. S. in E. E. Newman Club Engineering Society Stunt Night Oh, the nay he has with women. JOHN W. POSEY Elkhart, Indiana B. S. in M. E. Engineering Society B t 0 A little work, a little play To keep 11 s gain}’—and so, good-day. FRANK R. POTUCEK Chicago, III. B. S. in C. E. Engineering Society Stunt Night ’29 Six X Club D I X He was a man, take him for all in all, I shall not see his like again. GEORGE G. POWER Detroit, Mich. B. S. in M. E. B. S. in A. E. Engineering Society What an assortment thou dost possess. 62 THE MODULUS of 1932 . JOHN H. PRENZLAU New York, N. Y. B. S. in M. E. B. S. in A. E. Integral Staff Engineering Societ Stunt Night ’3 1 Six X Club A t B E I lore my com fort ami my lei! GILBERT PROTHERO Cleveland, Ohio B. S. in M. E. Engineering Society The door of success is opened to hint who seeks wisdom. FERNANDO A. QUEIROZ Pernambuco, Brazil, S. A. B. S. in M. E. T 1 H Everything comes to him who waits. ROBERT RAMIREZ San German, Porto Rico B. S. in M. E. Engineering Society Ambition is the first requisite of success. HENRY RANDALL Granby, Mass. B. S. in C. E. Integral Staff Engineering Society B D 0 Let me lire in a house by the side of the road and be a friend to man. 63 THE MODULUS of 1932 RAm S. READE Niagara Falls, N. Y. B. S. in A. E. t A K He stands among the students, tall and strong. EDWIN T. REYNOLDS Mishawaka, Indiana B. S. in B. A. Commerce Club He wins who dares the hero’s inarch. CARL K. RHINE St. Louis, Mo. B. S. in M. E. Dramatic Club Engineering Society Assistant Editor Modulus ’32 Stunt Night ’3 1 T I H True to his work, his world, and his friends. JOHN J. ROBERTS Eveleth, Minn. B. S. in E. E. Six X Club t z x He was a master of his trade. WILLIAM ROBERTS Jamestown, N. Y. B. S. in E. E. Engineering Society t I X Everybody’s friend; nobody’s enemy. 64 THE MODULUS of 1932 JOHN R. ROBINSON Great Valley, N. Y. B. S. in E. E. Glee Club Stunt Night My work is my heart. Freeport, 111. GORDON RUDY Harrisburg, Pa. B. S. in M. E. Good nature and good sense arc ever joined together. JOHN G. RUMISEK Beaver Falls, Pa. B. S. in Ch. E. Engineering Society X E 7 thank whatever gods may he for my uncon¬ querable soul. RALPH T. SAGE Olean, N. Y. B. S. in C. E. Engineering Society An agreeable com panion on a journey is as good as a carriage. 65 THE MODULUS of 1932 JAMES L. SAULS Washington, D. C. B. S. in E. E. Engineering Society T I H Faithful friends arc hard to find. Yc{ EDWARD L. SCHAPPERT Audenried, Pa. B. S. in E. E. Editor Modulus ’32 Humor Editor, Modulus ’3 1 Stunt Night ’30 Newman Club S. A. E. Engineering Society Six X Club D I X T 1 H When darkness prevailed, he was the strongest. F. BERNARD SCHMIDTZ Indianapolis, Indiana B. S. in E. E. t A K My doctrine is to lay aside contentions, and be satisfied. JOHN L. SCHULTZ Boston, Mass. B. S. in C. E. Glee Club Integral Staff Newman Club Engineering Society A merry heart doeth good like medicine. THOMAS J. SEBASTIANO Auburn, N. Y. B. S. in E. E. Stunt Night ’3 1 Engineering Society Newman Club My heart is clothed in mirth. 66 THE MODULUS of 1932 EDWARD SEDERLUND Biwablk, Minn. B. S. in A. E. B. S. in M. E. A man worth while is one who will swile. VAHE SEKDORIAN Brooklyn, N. Y. B. S. in C. E. Engineering Society Things in motion sooner catch the eye. LEONARD SHULTZ East Palestine, Ohio B. S. in E. E. Engineering Society Glee Club P A K He meant no wrong to any He sought the good of many. LIEM TJIE SIAN Probolingo, java, Dutch East Indies B. S. in Ch. E. A kindly smile and a cheery greeting to all. F. WILLARD SINCLAIR Easton, Pa. B. S. in B. A. Commerce Club Six X Club A K t They can conquer who believe they can. 67 THE MODULUS of 1932 JOSEPH SIPEK Cleveland, Ohio B. S. in Accounting Dramatic Club Front the crown of his head to the sole of his foot he is all mirth. RICHARD W. SIVER New Brunswick, N. J. B. S. in C. E. Modulus ’32, Asst. Business Mgr. Class Finance Committee ’32 T Z H He stands, unconscious of his fame. ALFRED J. SKOTTY Lunsford, Pa. B. S. in A. E. B. S. in M. E. Newman Club T Z H AAA He can because he thinks he can. DUNCAN SMITH Toronto, Canada B. S. in C. E. Engineering Society Class Treasurer ’32 T Z H A K t B t 1 His talents were as jewels. E. L. SMITH Cabin Creek, W. Va. B. S. in E. E. Z M Z No room for pride, no place for blame. 68 THE MODULUS of 1932 When love and skill work together expect a masterpiece. Commerce Club I M I Amusements to an observing mind is study. ROMAN SOBOCINSKI New York, N. Y. B. S. in B. A. Commerce Club Beauty does not lie in the pace. CO T. SOLARO Paterson, N. J. B. S. in A. E. B. S. in M. E. Engineering Society Aero Club D B E Arcturus and the Pleiades beckon him. PHILIP SPINDEL Philadelphia, Pa. B. S. in A. E. Aero Club Engineering Society Editor of Integral ’3 2 Stunt Night He was a scholar, and a ripe and good one. 69 THE MODULUS of 1932 CARROLL G. STEFFENS Meritt, B. C., Canada B. S. in B. A. AAA He’s greeted with pleasure on deserts of sand, and deep in the aisles of the woods. FRANK A. STEVENS Rochester, New York B. S. in M. E. Engineering Society Glee Club Dramatic Club Stunt Night ’30, ’31 He prayeth best and loveth best all things both great and small. JAMES W. STUART Ansonia, Conn. B. S. in C. E. Engineering Society Newman Club Something mighty and sublime. JOHN SUDOL Passaic, N. J. B. S. in Ch. E. X E To all your noble self be true. ROSS L. SWENSON Bentonville, Ark. B. S. in E. E. Engineering Society Organization Editor, Modulus ’32 Man of thought and man of action. 70 THE MODULUS of 1932 CARL L. SWINEHARD Greentown, Ohio B. S. in Accounting Commerce Club Reading maketh a full man; conference, a ready man; and writing, an exact man. ROY L. THOMPSON Mem phis, Term. B. S. in B. A. 1 M I For he knows the road to Laughter-town. LEIF V. THORN Berlin, N. H. B. S. in Ch. E. t 2 X Who would win, on land or wave, Must be ti’ise as well as brave. YUN L. TOM Conton, China B. S. in C. E. Every man will be thy friend. FRANK TOWNSEND Millinochet, Maine B. S. in Ch. E. X E Smooth and round; polished and complete. 71 THE MODULUS of 1932 CHARLES TRIPLETT Angola, Ind. B. S. in Accounting Commerce Club Fair were his visions! Oh, they were grand. RUSSELL Q. TRIQUET Coldivater, M B. S. in M. E. The best hearts are ever the bravest. HAROLD UDELL Boston, Mass. Blest with plain reason and common sense. VICTOR M. URBINA Preston, Cuba B. S. in M. E. Modulus Staff ’30, ’31 0 l A Flere’s a heart for every fate. ANTHONY VERDISCO Tuckalese, N. Y. B. S. in C. E. The actions of men are the best interpreters of their thoughts. 72 THE MODULUS of 1932 MILTON A. VIARD Albion, Pa. B. S. in C. E. Engineering Society Doing good is the only certainly happy action of a man’s life. MILFORD V. VIARD Albion, Pa. B. S. in C. E. Engineering Society True friendship is like sound health, the value of it is seldom known until it is lost. FRED VIVENZIO Auburn, N. Y. B. S. in Ch. E. X E 1 M 1 l only ask that fortune send A little more than 1 shall spend. ARNALDO VARAS S an Juan, Argentina, S. A. B. S. in C. E. D I A Sleep is the best cure for waking troubles. VOIN VUCASOVICH Anaconda, Mont. B. S. in E. E. I M 1 There are some silent people who are more inter¬ esting than the best talkers. 73 THE MODULUS of 1932 ALBERT J. WAKELY Fair port, Ohio B. S. in E. E. Engineering Society A K D B ct 2 Friendship is the wine of life. RALPH T. WALKER Nashville, Tenn. B. S. in E. E. B t 0 hive while yon live, the epicure would say, And seize the pleasures of the present day. RICHARD WATSON Gloversville, N. Y. B. S. in M. E. For we who live to please must please to live. GEORGE Orland, Indiana »S. in M. E. B, S. in A. E. Engineering Society Whatlut assortment thou doth possess. WILSON W. WEBSTER Alden, N. Y. B. S. in M. E. Integral Staff Engineering Society Faculty Editor, Modulus ’3 2 IMS T I H May the Lord love us but not call us too soon. 74 THE MODULUS of 1932 GEORGE J. WEIDLEY Altoona, Pa. B. S. in B. A. B. S. in Accounting Commerce Club To most men the experience is like the stern lights of a ship, which illuminate only the track it has passed. JACK WEIL Fort Wayne, Indiana B. S. in B. A. Commerce Club May poverty he always a days march behind us. J. R. WHITEMAN Elmira, N. Y. B. S. in A. E. Engineering Society B J 0 Mankind are earth and jug with spirits in them. BENJAMIN WEST Oak Hill, Ohio B. S. in C. E. Engineering Society Worry is rust upon the blade. THOMAS WESTHEAD Vancouver, B. C. B. S. in E. E. Engineering Society T I H No, never say nut bin ' without you ' re compelled to, An’ then don’t say nuthin’ thet you can be held to. 75 THE MODULUS of 1932 HORACE G. WINTON London, England B. S. in Ch. E. T 2 H A true friend to all who knew him. KELSEY WIREHOUSE Clinton Corners, N. Y. B. S. in C. E. Better three hours too soon than a minute too late. CLAIR WOLF Camden, Mich. B. S. in M. E. He is more precious than gold. NEIL WRIGHT Allegan, Mich. B. S. in A. E. Engineering Society Integral Staff J B E Not that 1 love study less, but love fun more JOHN ZAMPOLE New York, N. Y. B. S. in M. E. Nor time nor space, nor deep nor high, Can keep my own away from me. 76 THE MODULUS of 1932 GEORGE YULE Arnkrior, Ontario, Canada B. S. in B. A. Commerce Club Shun not the struggle, face it, ’tis God ' s gift. ROBERT H. YEA B. S? in AAA I have but one lam and that is. Carthage, Tcnn. which my feet are guided p of experience. HAROLD YOUKERS Knox, Pa. B. S. in M. E. May we have a head to earn and a heart to spend. MANUEL YABAR Lima, Peru B. S. in Ch. E. Engineering Society J i A He who loves his country can love nothing else. 77 9HMUim THE MODULUS of 1932 THE ENGINEERS Who is the man who designs our pumps with judgment, skill and care? Who is the man that builds ’em and keeps ’em in repair? Who has to shut them down because the valve seats disappear? The bearing-wearin’, gearing-tearing, mechanical engineer. Who buys his juice for half a cent and wants to charge a dime? Who, when we’ve signed the contract, can’t deliver half the time? Who thinks a loss of twenty-six percent is nothing queer? The volt-inducing, load-reducing electrical engineer. Who is it takes a transit out to find a sewer to tap? Who then with care extreme locates the junction on the map? Who goes to dig it up and finds it nowhere near? The mud-bespattered, torn and tattered civil engineer. Who thinks without his products we would all be in the lurch? Who has a heathen idol that he designates research? Who tints the creeks, perfumes the air and makes the landscape drear? The stink-evolving, grease-dissolving chemical engineer. Who is the man who’ll draw a plan for anything you desire? From a trans-Atlantic liner to a hairpin made of wire? With " ifs” and " ands,” " how’ers” and " buts,” who makes his meaning clear? The work-disdaining, fee-retaining consulting engineer. Who builds a road for fifty years that disappears in two? Then changes his identity so there’s no one left to sue, Who covers all the traveled roads with filthy, oily smear? The bump-providing, rough-on-riding highway engineer. Who takes the pleasure out of life and makes existence hell? Who’ll fire a good-looking one because she cannot spell? Who substitutes a dictaphone for a coral-tinted ear? The penny-chasing, dollar-wasting efficiency engineer. Who are the boys who shudder when a highbrow heaves in sight? Who are the boys who chase the " X” with fuming main and might? Who are the lads who grease the earth and smooth the course of years? The slipstick-sliding, art-deriding, hard-boiled engineers. —Author Unknown. 78 THE MODULUS of 1932 Underclassmen 79 THE MODULUS of 1932 ACCOUNTING Reading from left to right, first row: Russel Branstetter, George J. Weidley, Wilmer M. Reighard, Thomas Orr, and Wing Huan Lee. Second row: Eugene Blum, Clyde Servis, Charles Triplett, George MacKinney, and Wayne Smyers. Third row: George Baker, Eugene Lewis, Edgar Crainer, and Lloyd Barbour. NOT REPRESENTED IN THE GROUP Hugh Brown John Buchanan R. Carson George Denison Gordon Fogle Edward Hayos Edgar Kramer John Morrell James O’Hara George Pape Jr. James N. Robinson 80 THE MODULUS of 1932 ic I flerricH AERONAUTICALS Reading from left to right, first row: J. Herrick, S. E. Fulton, K. Graf, R. Sommer, S. Romeo, P. Spindel, N. A. Wright, and J. J. Spina. Second row: A. Donaldson, R. L. Tygh, A. L. Cherry, O. F. Flaugh, F. S. Subber, R. H. Chamberlain, R. T. Thompson, and C. W. Neumeyer. Third row: H. C. Knoblauch, J. Sokalski, K. R. Fung, H. J. Covey, J. B. Morehouse, W. E. Fairbanks, J. P. Callahan, W. A. Watkins, and O. W. Strid. Fourth row: E. M. Shannon, R. Clucker, F. F. Simpson, C. W. Johnston, R. R. Sporr, C. Gabreil, J. K. Gillon, F. A. Roby, and J. F. Northrup. NOT REPRESENTED IN THE GROUP Alfred Anderson Robert Hartle John Moffitt Ben Aumillu Wm. Hennessey Dudley Moulton James Barbu D. Javor Earl C. Neuenshwander Kenneth Barnes Chester Johnson Anthony Ocone William Becker M. Jones Harry Perry Willis Benckert H. Kamerei Robert Preston Winfield Bock C. C. Kayhart Exell Price William Calveut Richard Kirk Fred Rieth Ramond Carlson Adolph Kumbula E. Ries H. A. Carwolf Jr. Paul FaFrance Stuart Rombough Gordon Davidson Feo Feonard Harold Scarth Feslie C. Drew E. G. Fewis David Shumaker George Ecker Eugene H. Fiege O. W. Simmons D. S. Elliott W. J. Findley W. A. Smith Eave Ellis F. V. Findquist William Starkman Wesly Elms James Finton Richard S. Thomas Arthur Ford B. Lounsbury R. VanReed Charles Gafield John A. Malone Wm. VanWickel Charles Ganss Dale Maple George Webb G. N. Garcia A. F. Martin Duncan Wharff Robert Gardner Richard McCallian Harold White Jack Hamilton Jared McQueen 81 THE MODULUS of 1932 BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Reading from left to right, first row: J. Fisher, C. Bray, H. Stukey, O. G. Dutton, C. Nicely, J. A. Greiner, J. Harmon, R. Sobocinski, and M. McLean. Second roiv: J. O’Hara, R. Page, L. Hallisy, W. Brown, G. Fogle, J. Mack, C. Hile, D. Wells, and H. Reighard. Third row: G. Denison, G. Yule, E. Masters, G. Smeallie, H. Emmons, R. Lohmeyer, G. Baker, and W. H. Lee. NOT REPRESENTED IN THE GROUP Lewis Annis Channing Billings Louis Cardinale Winford Davis Raymond Dubeulle Milton Ford George Harris L. W. Hulett Horace Keltner Oscar Lorenz Douglas McIntosh John McKeon Raymond Pawley Elverton Rushworth Clyde E. Servis Gardiner Thompson John Vician George Weidley THE MODULUS of 1932 CHEMICALS Reading from left to right, first row: C. Williamsen, C. Seigle, R. E. Scott, W. H. Reber, W. L. Peterson, W. B. Reynolds, G. B. Conner, and C. W. Rose. Second row: M. N. Baumgartner, J. Simpson, W. G. Foley, H. C. DeLong, R. McCallian, V. Mains, A. R. Calliano, and Prof. Slanina. Third row: J. Hommingo, M. Yabar, A. Weiner, J. McCarthy, Danial Ortiz, T. S. Liem, and C. H. McFerris. NOT REPRESENTED IN THE GROUP Edward Baurais Clifford Bowling Wallace Brill Burton Conrad Dale Cosper Bob Dufort John F. Evans Juan Francisco Donald Freeland Paul Fulkerson Allan Golsey James Hruska Melvin Hurdle K. K. Ingle E. T. Jenkins John Kulesz Feon Massey John W. McCarthy Harry McConnell Hubert Miller William Reber Bryce Shaffer Frederick Shea Edward Steele 83 THE MODULUS of 1932 CIVILS Reading from left to right, front row: L. C. Wharton, Neal Caserta, F. Truedson, K. Bodine, E. J. M ' ddlebrough, A. W. Palm, C. M. Johnson, and J. Falk. Second row: F. Stoutenburg, R. Salyers, R. Gilmore, R. T. Sage, G. Marsh, R. F. Orcutt, R. G. Flatch, and J. W. Schmidt. Third row: E. Ryckman, M. Klupec, H. M. Lee, R. Yarnell, H. C. Schloer, B. Straub, L. Abbey, and H. R. Chaffin. Fourth row: F. Middlebrough, W. E. Vrooman, R. S. Jackson, G. D. McKee, R. F. Burt, S. Blaszyk, Max Gunn, B. G. Brown, and J. S. VanOrnum. NOT REPRESENTED IN THE GROUP K. Ackerman M. Landis N. Santoiemma S. Azia K. Heller H. Schilling E. W. Blue G. Hilbert L. Shank R. L. Brogley B. Huckleberry M. Shapiro M. Carman H. Jacobi R. Shields J. Carter D. Jordan J. Simmons F. Cary N. Lockhart E. Smith A. A. Coffin J. H. Long R. Snell L. Cook F. Love C. Stroud H. Dumville A. Marino C. Thompson C. E. Duarte F. Matthews E. Thompson P. Eberl T. Maxwell R. Torrent J. Hancock K. Mead R. Tucker W. P. Hansen H. Meeker B. West Paul Hardman W. Miller H. Williams P. Ewing T. Modecai Robert Wolfender Jr. J. Harold J. Niaselbas D. Woodring H. Harris J. Riffle M. H. Harris C. Riordan 84 THE MODULUS of 1932 ELECTRICALS Reading from left to right, first row: E. Shaw, G. Hallock, H. L. Flannery, F. J. Drew- niany, H. Wong, B. R. Cleaver, H. D. Kohr, and F. W. Barton. Second row: F. F. Schrack, M. D. Myers, A. G. DePaiva, H. B. DeMello, I. R. Garcia, W. H. Wright, H. D. Miller, W. H. Barnett, and R. McCook Third row: C. F. Priser, R. L. Evans, R. B. Eldred, S. D. Hale, R. L. Walker, M. Gutier¬ rez, R. A. Phelan, C. S. Krieger, F. M. Stroup, H. O. Lexey, I. G. Shank, and G. Gordes. Fourth row: P. E. Tallman, N. J. Fangman, E. W. Smith, A. C. Rummel, J. W. Richards, A. Olsen, K. M. Hollingsworth, E. J. Hamilton, H. F. Martinsen, A. Albaugh, W. D. Thrawl, A. F. Haughton, and F. J. Hart. Fifth row: G. W. Stikeman, F. S. Bemgi, J. Jambro, A. Cabal, T. Westhead, E. H. Engel, R. Fee, J. A. Jones, F. Smith, W. Mclnnes, A. Torick, and H. F. Oswalt. NOT REPRESENTED IN THE GROUP Joseph G. Armstrong Eugene Jack Vernon Rosendahl Richard Banks Joe. A. Joseph S. A. Sanders Foren Barnett Wm. Knight John Schorscher Ramond E. Barnett Loy Loubriel Ralph Schroeder Feland Battles M. Kaksimchuk James W. Shaw Edward Beaumont Lloyd Marshall Laurence Shellburg E. E. Black Lyle Martin Lawrence Smith Feslie W. Barton Richard Martin Wesley Snover Robert Busher J. H. McDonald J. Erwin Spratt F. Arthur Cantin Walter McMaker Richard Terry Lorraine Capsuris Cylde Mitchella Norval Tinsley Howard Chapman Douglas Needham Eldred Townsend Khean Ching Chung George Oden Charles VanTassell Gilbert W. Dobbs Francis Rieder Edmund Wagner David Dober Walter Reske Walter Wilds E. A. Grossklaus Walter Reynolds John Winans G. E. Hall Stanley Hall Loren Robinson Charles Wong 85 THE MODULUS of 1932 MECHANICALS Reading from left to right, first one: F. E. Ford, J. W. Herrick, R. M. Landis, F. J. Kinder, W. L. Peterson, T. C. Sutherland, J. Chelodnick, and N. G. Pashkoflf. Second row: M. Gutierrez, A. C. Connin, J. D. Miller, P. D. Ratzburg, A. D. Penrod, M. J. Ross, F. L. Woodside, W. H. Dome, G. Garcia, J. Queiroz, and E. K. Sundaresan. Third row: H. S. McCool, J. B. Morehouse, L. Horner, C. Carter, L. Grumwald, W. C. Baker, K. F. Karberg, K. Vance, G. B. Bolido, T. C. Heath, and G. C. Miller. Fourth row: J. Chase, W. Suarey, H. Pellerin, R. Girvan, H. P. Jandacek, H. Perry, A. D. Brown, W. N. Pancake, R. W. Brown, F. A. Casey, and B. M. DeMello. Max Ball Cecil Boaring Harmon Bosch Clark Carroll Frank L. Clarkson Merton Crandall Arthur Cummins G. Douglas Frost Philip M. Geren J. Glover R. Helderbrand H. Holmberg NOT REPRESENTED IN THE GROUP F. T. Hunt F. Jones Donald Kirk W. Kolb W. Leurette O. F. Linne L. Leonard W. MacMartin J. D. Miller S. Miller G. Minty R. Morris P. O’Hara W. Ouskausky J. Ozark R. Richards H. Schmidt W. Suarey E. Tullar J. Urweider O. Wiger G. Williams , 3 ' LCX THE MODULUS of 1932 SIGMA ALPHA GAMMA Beta Chapter We shall love you not when fortune chains are around thee, Not when hopes the brightest shine, Not when pleasure’s trains surround thee, And their beaming smiles are thine. Not when earth is full of brightness, Not when skies the fairest prove, Not when life is full of lightness, Will we give our warmest love. But when your cheeks have lost their brightness, And your eyes their lovely hue. When your hearts have lost their lightness, Then we will fondly cling to you. When the beams of hope are vanished, And the chains of fortune lost, And the trains of pleasure banished, Then it is we will love you most. Why do you suppose sororities exist? We believe it is a satisfaction of a longing which most of us have for a unity of purpose, for fellowship, genuine friendship, and the feeling that someone needs us, for the inter¬ change of ideas, and, primarily, as a result of the gregarious instinct pecu¬ liar to the majority of individuals. Then it does satisfy a need, does it not? Beta Chapter of Sigma Alpha Gamma Sorority was organized at Tri- State College in November, 1926, the second chapter of a national sorority for commerce students, with seven charter members, one of whom is now an active member. A few new members were taken in and several went inactive during the two years that followed. During the fall term of 1929 through the efforts of remaining active members a series of parties was held resulting in the initiation of nine pledges into Beta Chapter. This marked the beginning of a steady growth of the chapter, nine more entering during the following year. At the close of the fall term of 1931 a banquet was held at the Green Apple Tea Room honoring three new sisters, Mrs. Ruth Mason, Opal Wright and Marie Gibson. National rules and regulations coupled with the removal of the Secre¬ tarial courses from the Commerce School have placed a serious handicap upon Beta Chapter but despite all this we see no reason why we shall not continue to hold to our high standards and surpass past records. The officers for 1932 are: Louise Gabriel, President; Geneva Henney, Vice-President; Ruth Mason, Secretary; Opal Wright, Treasurer; Eleanor Tarbell, Sergeant-at-Arms; Jeanette Green, Social Chairman; Helen Schinbeckler, Shield Reporter. 88 THE MODULUS of 1932 Z , JSjuttn JB i ' tn CThaplPr ZL ■ Jf r p i’ cl ft. M 0 U V Vs G. 3jjVn ' nr ) 2 " . Cnuwon lij. jSrKinbrcklpr lik }3lutt Xflrs. 131 o o rf’ 89 THE MODULUS of 1932 PHI SIGMA CHI Delta Epsilon The Phi Sigma Fraternity was founded in Zanesville, Ohio, on No¬ vember 28th, 1901. As originally founded, the fraternity bore the name of Delta Theta Omega. In May, 1902, organization was begun, and si¬ multaneously with the revision of the constitution and ritual, the name Phi Sigma Chi was adopted. The fraternity has grown, and is now na¬ tionally known, having a total of one hundred and eighty-seven chapters. Delta Epsilon chapter was organized and admitted to membership in the Phi Sigma Chi during the Fall of 1927. The founders of this chap¬ ter had to sacrifice much time and energy to compete with existing or¬ ganizations at Tri-State College. With the upholding of the high stand¬ ards of our fraternity, and the splendid co-operation of every brother, we have succeeded in taking our place with the leading fraternities on the campus. The pledgeship of this fraternity is really a probationary period for a prospective member. During this period his actions, character, and general attitude are observed carefully. Pledging is referred to commonly as hazing and sometimes carried to an extreme. It is true that certain phases of pledging seem foolish and unnecessary but it is necessary, not only to see if the pledge has the will power to go through and complete a job that is distasteful; but also to see that he takes it in good grace. We do not believe in unnecessary berating a pledge, nor do we believe in too long a pledgeship. To become a member of this fraternity requires hard work, as the pledge will attest; but appreciation of the real things in life calls for hard work. By choosing men of high caliber and good scholastic standing, we hope to continue progressing as we have in the past; always with the idea of scholarship and fraternalism foremost in our minds. To our graduating brothers, we wish to extend our sincerest wishes for success in their line of endeavor. May the spirit and goodfellowship of their Phi Sigma Chi days be their guide and incentive for the choosing of friends and companions who will help to make them better men in the years to come. 90 Tj.p. Vu h r ¥l. " C .IFkmnmi Q.Y-TSosmfr $.©.Wf3En.illcn 3.3 -?obtrts THE MODULUS of 1932 ' £. ' C.,Sfbappcrh .(fiipratw jf.jlOllirklibrh . ' S. loiuliaimK Hb.U f i Uppiuqrr C.TE.Kcff jr.U. hovn 91 _ THE MODULUS of 1932 BETA PHI THETA Delta Chapter Beta Phi Theta Fraternity was founded at the Milwaukee State Normal School in November, 1917. It was the first social fraternity at the Normal School and during the five successive years flourished as a local organization. In 1923 plans were made for expansion, and when the first national convention was held in June, 1924, three chapters re¬ sponded to the roll call. Since that time other strong local fraternities have become affiliated with Beta Phi Theta. In 1922, a group of men organized " The Four Eleven Gang”, to promote good fellowship among themselves. The organization proved to be successful that they decided to expand, in an effort to give other students the opportunity to enjoy this relationship. It was at this time that Lamda Phi Epsilon was born. The membership of this fraternity grew, and recognizing one of the great needs of the students, opened in 1925 , the first fraternity house on the campus of Tri-State. Then in 1929, when the college recognized fraternities, the Lambda Phi Epsilon became Delta chapter of the Beta Phi Theta Fraternity. Delta chapter has not lost sight of the primary reason for our presence here at Tri-State, therefore, the men chosen for our fraternity are schol¬ ars and leaders. Through this method of choice there has been banded together, men whose cause is the same, and whose brotherhood and leader¬ ship is outstanding. We are indeed proud that we have men in the staffs of the Modulus and the Integral; men holding offices in the Engineering Society and Commerce Club; members of the Dramatic Club and the Tau Sigma Eta Honorary Society; and that the senior class president is a man of our brotherhood. We have attempted to maintain a high scholastic standing; to develop the man that is in us; to have in our group a just share of the leaders on the campus; and it is with quite a bit of pride that we can say that this year has been one of high success for our fraternity. There is no doubt but that the college education is of inestimable value to a man, but the ability to live with, understand and lead his fel- lowmen is just as important to him. Beta Phi Theta men have the op¬ portunity of building into their character these two great values. We are aiding Tri-State in the building of men—men who are to be our leaders of tomorrow. We who are graduating will always cherish the memory of our broth¬ ers and what our life here has taught us. We who remain must continue in our leadership, our scholastic standing, and our brotherhood. Delta chapter of Beta Phi Theta can boast of the finest brotherhood on the campus; and so it will remain. Let us so live that our lives will be in harmony with the crest that graces the plate on the opposite page. 92 C.M.Billings € i si THE MODULUS of 1932 T. Matlocks H.J.Keitner H.J. White S.J.Dalzell R.T. Walker A.C.Hake R .R Fo ster N. J. Longman D.E.Maple H.T.Ramiall 93 THE MODULUS of 1932 ALPHA DELTA ALPHA Eta Chapter On the thirty-first of March, 1924, seven mem bers of the I. O. O. F. who were students of Tri-State College and who saw the need of a fra¬ ternity fostering certain ideals, founded Phi Lambda Tau fraternity. These ideals were Brotherly Love, Honor, Truth, Integrity, Education, Courtesy and Mutuality. The Angola I. O. O. F. supported them in their early growth and extended them some very helpful assistance. A state charter was granted to Phi Lambda Tau on April 10, 1925. On January 1 , 1929, they moved to their quarters on the public square. These rooms were soon after completely refurnished and redecorated. The step which was taken in securing and improving the fine new club rooms, was a step for progress, but it did not end there. Realizing that there were many advantages in being affiliated with a national or¬ ganization, they chose as their next step in their progressive program, to petition some high standing national collegiate fraternity. After much deliberation and discussion on the subject, a petition for membership was sent to the Alpha Delta Alpha Fraternity. Fortunately the petition was accepted and plans for the installation of the local chapter were made. On May 2, 1930, Eta chapter of Alpha Delta Alpha was duly in¬ stalled, and authorized to function as a chapter, by the National President and his assistants. The men who had been members of Phi Lambda Tau, twenty-eight in number, were given the ritual as charter members of the new chapter. Immediately after the charter members had completed their ritual work, sixteen new men were admitted to membership, rais¬ ing the number of active members to forty-four. These men proceeded to function as Eta chapter of Alpha Delta Alpha with the same zeal and progressive spirit which characterized the old Phi Lambda Tau Fraternity. Alpha Delta Alpha has its foundation in a radio club formed at Coe College, Cedar Rapids, Iowa, in 1919. In 1920 the organization and name was changed to Alpha Delta Alpha, a scientific professional fra¬ ternity. In August, 1926, it dropped its science requirements to be hereafter a national collegiate social fraternity. At the present time this praternity consists of eight chapters located at recognized first class colleges in the middle west. Due to the fact that the expansion program is very conservative, progress in securing new chapters has not been rapid, but at the present time there are several local fraternities under consideration. On March 20, 1932, Eta chapter of Alpha Delta Alpha abandoned the rooms on the square and moved into their new house at 613 West Pleasant Street. As in Phi Lambda Tau, so now in Alpha Delta Alpha, our ideals are, a perfect brotherhood and a complete knowledge of all things worthwhile. 94 mgm THE MODULUS of 1932 P CADRAN P HARDMAN H CURRY A. 5KOTTY W OVERTON R. PRESTON BA. CAl.ER WP hOLB PH YEAMAN J L. LOCHE J HUMPHRIES H IJDELL R HE1NTZ J M BOYER L M MCNIGHT G. MOORE K. LENNOX J. ARMSTRONG C.J. HOKE J. B. M ' KELVEY WE. BARNES L.C WHARTON G. KEMLER R V BIANCHI H. BROSSMAM 95 THE MODULUS of 1932 SIGMA MU SIGMA Alpha Chapter Alpha Chapter, Sigma Mu Sigma, was founded at Tri-State College on Good Friday, March 25, 1921, by three students of Masonic affiliation who saw the great possibilities in store for the furtherance of true Masonic fraternalism. With the aid and combined enthusiasm of nine other Masons, who were also students on the campus, this chapter was duly formed. Man is a social creature and this fact is responsible for the establish¬ ment of associations by and between men. These associations or social relations are instigated by a mutual desire for and an actual need of fel¬ lowship. When such a desire is laudable and such a need is sufficiently urgent, there evolves from the subsequent situation, such an organization as Sigma Mu Sigma. Nowhere is there a more beautiful philosophical pronouncement than the injunction of the Gallilean, " Love thy neighbor as thyself.” Society, in its necessity, intermingles men and motives, needs and de¬ sires. Modern society has classified and specialized until it has given to the individual a singleness of purpose and often a dis-association from conscious relationship to the whole, but this single function is a single building stone in the massive wall of society. If this stone is warped or rough it mars the features of the whole structure; if it is weak it weakens the structure; if it is strong it must be surrounded by strength to function properly. This is true of the material society. A man’s happiness and well-being is largely dependent on his love for his neigh¬ bors. It is the spiritual cement of society. Nowhere is the philosophy of love for one’s neighbor, loyalty to duty and to ideal, reverence of the divine and obedience to law more deeply rooted than in the heart of the true Mason. No system of philosophy or method of training will better fit a man to perform his duty to the society in which he lives, to render loyal service to his country and measure up to the most exacting standard of good citizenship, to build and main¬ tain in all the glory of its true significance that most sacred of human institutions, the home, than the imbibing of the soul of Masonry and the exemplifications of its precepts in the striving of man toward the ideal of perfection. The aim and function of Sigma Mu Sigma on the college campus is to create a well balanced college fraternity. It is based on scholarship and aims to develop the intellectual side. It is, however, a general fra¬ ternity and not purely a scholarship fraternity. We are striving to at¬ tain a high standard of scholarship for a social fraternity by concen¬ tration on that as one of our cardinal principles and giving our best ef¬ forts to building up that ideal. 96 THE MODULUS of 1932 iy.J.€ ak«5 JD.SU.ii ' e faster- iS.W abbs MVucwnt’ith S .£.lhtmp$an (iXJurmtm itHiBfiigfet} IH.PJlohfy ' on C.E.lTlimtentun t 97 ♦ ♦ ♦ THE MODULUS of 1932 DELTA KAPPA PHI Kappa Chapter The Kappa Chapter of Delta Kappa Phi Fraternity, which is lo¬ cated on the campus of Tri-State College, Angola, Indiana, was founded on the sixth day of February, 1932. For ten years this chapter had been functioning on the campus as a local, Beta Phi Sigma, Tri Alpha Chapter. At the decision of the Board of Directors of Tri-State College, that every Fraternity on the campus must be affiliated with a National Collegiate Fraternity, Delta Kappa Phi was petitioned. After a year of hard work and petitioning a char¬ ter was granted by the grand chapter. Our chapter role is, Alpha, Marshal College, Huntington, W. Va.; Beta, Bucknell University, Lew- isburg, Penn.; Delta, College of Idaho, Caldwell, Idaho; Epsilon, Cum¬ berland University, Lebanon, Tennessee; Zeta, University of Utah, Salt Lake City, Utah; Eta, Utah State Agricultura l College, Logan, Utah; Iota, Detroit Institute of Technology, Detroit, Michigan; Alumni Alpha, Nashville, Tennessee; Alumni Beta, Caldwell, Idaho; Alumni Delta, Lewisburgh, Penn. The members of the Delta Kappa Phi Fraternity on the Tri-State Campus have always been prominent in the Engineering Society, Com¬ merce Club, staffs of the Modulus and Integral. Today we have a fourteen room fraternity house of which we are most proud, and for which we are indebted to our preceding brothers. We operate our private dining room so that we may enjoy home cook¬ ing as well as lending that homelike atmosphere to the house. Our so¬ cial functions consist of house parties, banquets, and our Annual Spring Frolic, which is held the latter part of May each year. Each event af¬ fords us much real enjoyment and recreation, as well as social education which is so valuable in later life if one is to attain a high degree of success. 98 o W.UNKCY L. CASASS A L.COOK THE MODULUS of 1932 J.WDILUARD A. CLEVELAND H S.M7C90L C.POUL W .SNOVE ft M.CUNN J .3 MOREHOUSE D N. SMITH K HELLER OTMA «APPA PW . ' . ' ■ D.H.MflNTOSH R.T TORRENT C R.STROUD C.TUTTLE n M M CASTER 99 THE MODULUS of 1932 PHI BETA EPSILON Phi Beta Epsilon was established at Tri-State College on January 1st, 1930, as a local intercollegiate social fraternity. We have the distinction of being the youngest fraternity on the campus; and yet during the two years we have been active, we have climbed to an enviable posi¬ tion among the other fraternities. It is with pride and satisfaction that the founders and susequent brothers have built up the organization, and have watched it grow from a small group of men who realized the need of a medium to promote student contacts and fellowship, and who realized that something deeper than mere fellowship was needed, something stronger: A Broth¬ erhood—Phi Beta Epsilon Fraternity. A sailing vessel without wind can travel nowhere. It requires a force to move it forward. Without a rudder, however, the ship cannot be directed; and the forces drive it from one place to another—it seldom reaches its objective. Phi Beta Epsilon was fortunate in having a group of men, such as its founders, who were able to realize this fact. Other men were invited to share the social advantages of the organization and under the leadership of the type of men solicited, the fraternity has risen to a place of prominence on the campus. We live to grow and build. We must never stop moving forward; for when we do we are moving backward, and when we move back¬ ward we perish. It is impossible for a man to remain stationary in life when once he has been instilled with enthusiasm to work for, and guide the destiny of the fraternity. Ambition, intiative, and the desire to move onward take root in these men making them better fitted for the places in society, they will occupy when they leave school. Scholastic standings must be maintained. As a result these men are spurred on to more serious thought which is relieved by the society which can only be afforded by true brotherhood and the spirit of fraternalism. Phi Beta Epsilon looks upon the future with enthusiastic anticipa¬ tion. Our ship is being driven by a strong wind. At the wheel is a group of men capable of driving her through any and all storms. Our objective to grow and build is ever before us and while we are building a better and stronger fraternity we too as individuals, are growing and building— growing broader, wiser, and with a greater feeling of self confidence— building personality, ambition, and a keen deseire to take our place in the world. Your activities must never cease, Phi Beta Epsilon, and your spirit of youth and fellowship shall be carried around the world. 100 THE MODULUS of 1932 3 JJrenjlau U.Counsburjj lUUorh 3.G5illan n.tUriehi D.3aoor ill.Ross 3.lHfClurfn i.inatfhrwg totfritl o V t. lH.2tronstam 3.3nbtt-son D.6tri5 101 _ THE MODULUS of 1932 . . PHI DELTA KAPPA Gamma Chi Early in the year of 1920 a fraternal organization known as the Delta Lambda Xi, came into being. It was the first of its kind in An¬ gola. As its purpose was to foster good fellowship, it consequently thrived, and in due course of time decided to link up with a nationally known fraternity. The organization, having decided to accept admission to the greater Phi Delta Kappa Fraternity, on March 13th, 1922. The charter members of this new Gamma Chi Chapter of Phi Delta Kappa were, E. E. Bergen, Ronald Owens, W. O. Blakely, O. P. Carrol, Harcourt Sheets, Bernard Walker, F. G. Berquist, Philip E. Hedges, H. E. Smith, Herloth S. Ryder, O. A. Bassett and Lyle M. McBride. Brothers who have joined our ranks since the date of its birth are far too numerous to mention individually. However, we wish to say, that they are wonedrful fellows, always Phi Delts, neved forgotten and we wish them all, the greatest success in life. It is the spirit of the fraternity to contribute their services to the general welfare of the public and particularly to the community in which the chapter is located. Our Annual Spring Frolic held in May, 1931, was by far the greatest social achievement ever credited the chapter. There were approximately one hundred couples in attendance, many of the brothers coming sev¬ eral hundred miles to be with us for what has become the greatest oc¬ casion of the year. The dance was held at the Anthony Hotel in Fort Wayne. Break¬ fast was served, novel entertainment introduced, and well—a most en¬ joyable time was had by all. Congratulations poured in from all the neighboring chapters. At this time the 1932 Frolic is already being ar¬ ranged for. It is our sincerest wish and fondest hope to even surpass our 1931 effort. The Gamma Chi Chapter is now led by college men who have the benefit of the fraternity and the promotion of the highest scholarship at heart, who conscientiously perform their duties as officers, fostering good fellowship and fraternalism among the brothers. The officers for 1932 are: President, Ralph S. Reade; Vice-President, Donald J. O’Con¬ nell; Secretary-Treasurer, Homer A. Hott; Master of Ceremonies, Leonard L. Shultz. 102 _THE MODULUS of 1932 PHI IOTA ALPHA lota Chapter The origin of this organization dates back to 1921 when it started its activities as the Club Hispano-Americano, composed totally of Spanish-American students attending Tri-State College. After six years of existence, it was registered under the laws of the State of Indiana as the Gamma Eta Alpha Fraternity. Not contented with our success in the territory of Angola, Indiana, an active extension campaign was started by its members, which cul¬ mination with the fusion to the Phi Lambda Alpha Fraternity as the Eta Chapter. This fraternity, whose ideals were our own and whose views similar to ours, and having five chapters throughout the most important Universities of the East, represented our goal. Then uniting our efforts with theirs, we carried on our campaign going from one success to an¬ other. On December 26, 1931, and in our Annual Convention held in the city of Troy, N. Y., the Phi Lambda Alpha merged to the Sigma Iota from the South, to form the Phi Iota Alpha, being the strongest Spanish organization of its kind in America, with ten Chapters in the leading Universities of the United States. The aims of this fraternity are to bring into a more perfect fraternal embrace the Latin-American countries and to foster between its mem¬ bers a better sense of duty and study. ACTIVE MEMBERS Jose A. del Valle, Enrique A. Arias, Crisanto E. Duarte, Pedro J. Obando, Juan F. Molinari, Luis G. Riefkohl, Manuel Yabar-Garcia, Pedro Mardini, Eduardo Hoy os, Ramiro Arguello, Arnaldo Varas, Moacyr B. de Mello, Rafael Garcie-Iniguez, Manuel Gutierrez Jr., Daniel S. Ortiz, Adhemar G. de Paiva, Olmedo E. Arias. 104 THE MODULUS of 1932 P J Obando J.F.Molinari MYabar JA delVujle LA. Muniz EA.Ar.ias R.Arguelio PMardini A .Vvras C E Duarte 105 THE MODULUS of 1932 TAU SIGMA ETA Honorary Society For many years the college has lacked a way to award honors to in¬ dividual students who have attained high scholastic standing and distinc- tio non the campus. In December, 1929, by popular vote of the En¬ gineering Society, it was decided to sponsor an Fionorary Society, to fill this much needed requirement of distinction. In January, 1930, plans were made for the organization of such a society, and a constitution drawn up. In April, 1930, a charter was granted by the State of Indiana to Tau Sigma Eta, functioning at Tri-State College as a local collegiate Fionorary Society. The student who receives unusually high grades in his scholastic work and receives the approval of the faculty advisors, may become a mem¬ ber of the society. Seven members are chosen each term by this pro¬ cedure. The student may also acquire membership by distinguished work on the campus such as, being outstanding in the Engineering So¬ ciety, or some of its functions; as the publications, stunt nite, banquet, etc. Three members are thus elected each term. Like all local organizations, the chief ambition of the society is ex¬ pansion by being affiliated with some national collegiate honorary. Faculty advisors: Prof. Luther Ott, Prof. John Fiumphries, Prof. Gerald Moore, Prof. Burton Fiandy. MEMBERS John Anderson Anthonv Kovach FFans Berg James Mumper Arthur Cantin Oscar Olson Robert Carson Paul Orton Jacob Chelodnick Fiubert Oswalt Jules Cullen William Overton Kermit Darrah W. L. Peterson Clair Dietz Fernando Queiroz Reynolds Fenwick Carl K. Rhine Frank Florick James Sauls E. L. Geiger Edward L. Schappert L. G. Geiger Richard Siver Clifford FFarmon Alfred Skotty Millard Fiarris Duncan Smith Thomas Fiettema Fred Stroup B. J. Keating Wilson Webster Don R. King Thomas Westhead 106 THE MODULUS of 1932 A.Kovach. H. Oswalt W Webster EtLaiadLs ProtB.Iiandy C.Bhirve T.Mettema FTKnaus D. Smith. D.B.Kirvg B.Keatirvg {COarrak. llSercj E..E,Cansoi JlCullerv E.L.Gesger F. Florick, W i Overtoiv cl Mumper F.Albaaese dT.Ar derscx L.CGanr- A. 5koccey 107 THE MODULUS of 1932 Sitting from left to right, front row: Fred Vivenzio, Anthony Mascali, Frank Town¬ send, Eldred Phillips, R. K. Naylor, C. McFerrin. Standing from left to right, rear: Prof. Lower, Carl Gustafson, H. Mueller, B. Shoffer, John Sudol, J. Rumisek. Not represented in the picture, W. Finster. CHI EPSILON HONORARY SOCIETY Chemistry has always entered into every phase of our material ex¬ istence, from pre-historic times down to our twentieth century civiliza¬ tion. Chemistry is the foundation of almost every science; and the higher our civilization develops the greater will be the future of chemistry. Chemistry has seen the rise and fall of nations, has witnessed internal strife, and has been the chief factor in the moulding of nations. This age of chemistry is calling for men of patience, integrity, and genius— in short the type of men who stand for the ideals of Chi Epsilon. The monorary chemical society, Chi Epsilon, is one of the main cogs in the Chemical Engineering Course. Its members are men of high scholastic standing and ability, whose chief interest is the welfare of chemistry. Its founder, the late Doctor Sherrard, was widely known for his ac¬ tivities and pursuits in the realm of chemistry. His ceaseless efforts to make the society become an important factor for the chemical stu¬ dent have been realized. The society has now become one of the out¬ standing student organizations of the campus, and promises to perpet¬ uate the ideals of its founder. 108 THE MODULUS of 1932 THE FRIEND Of all the heavenly gifts that mortal men commend, What trusty treasure in the world can countervail a friend? Our health is soon decayed; goods, casual, light and vain; Broke have we seen the force of power, and honor suffer stain. In body’s lust man doth resemble but base brute; True virtue gets and keeps a friend, good guide of our pursuit, Whose hearty zeal with ours accords in every case; No term of time, no space of place, no storm can it deface. When fiickle fortune fails, this knot endureth still: Thy kin out of their kind may swerve, when friends owe thee good-will. What sweeter solace shall befall, than (such a) one to find Upon whose breast thou may’st repose the scerets of thy mind? He waileth at thy woe, his tears with thine be shed; With thee doth he all joys enjoy, so leef a life is led. Behold thy friend, and of thyself the pattern see, One soul, a wonder shall it seem in bodies twain to be; In absence present, rich in want, in sickness sound, Yea, after death alive, mayst thou be thy sure friend be found. Each house, each town, each realm, by the steadfast love doth stand; While foul debate breeds bitter bale in each divided land. O Friendship, flower of flowers! O lively sprite of life! O sacred bond of blissful peace, the stalorth staunch of strife! —Nicholas Grimoald. 109 THE MODULUS of 1932 We are members of one great body, planted by nature in a mutual love, and fitted for a social life.—We must consider that we were born for the good of the whole. Seneca. 110 THE MODULUS of 1932 _ 111 THE MODULUS of 1932 THE ENGINEERING SOCIETY The activities of the Engineering Society during the summer term were slowed up somewhat by the excess heat which had a tendency to drive us lake-ward. It was during this term that our present constitu¬ tion was revised, as well as several other major changes in the organiza¬ tion. Finding that Mr. Peterson, our President, was a very capable lead¬ er, he was re-elected our President the fall term. The Society again resumed much activity during the fall term of college. Our annual Stunt Night show was held under the direction of Charles Shank, director of the Dramatic Club. Roy Clark made a very fine job of managing the Stunt Nite parade. Both the parade and the show were a huge success and the Society sincerely thanks all those who aided in its success. The Civil Engineering students are to be congrat¬ ulated for the attractive prize winning float which they had in the parade. All campus organizations cooperated and we thank them. Mr. Webster was elected to the office of President for the winter term. During this term the annual Engineers Banquet was held which cele¬ brated the Silver Anniversary of the Tri-State Engineering Society. Mr. Fenwick was chairman of the Banquet Committee and did much for its success. We honestly believe that during this term our Vice-President, Mr. Ravenstein broke all records for securing lecturers, pictures and entertainment which we all anjoyed. Mr. Kovach, Editor of the Integral, published two most interesting issues. This spring term we have as our leader Mr. Cullen. The staffs of the Integral and Modulus are both very busy, determined that their re¬ spective publications will be outstanding. Both the Integral and Modulus have shown their esteem for the late Dr. Sherrard by dedicating an is¬ sue of each to him. With the approaching Commencement Exercises we are about to lose several of our faithful members due to their graduation. We have greatly appreciated their support in the Society and wish them success in the future. 112 THE MODULUS of 1932 M.B.Blanchard Treasurer K.L.Darrah Corresponding Secy. R.M. Landis 5ergeant-at- Arms THE Engineering Society — — I. — WL, Peterson President R. Sped Recording-Secy. FALL TERM 93 E.E.Carson Vice-President W.Wcbster Chairman of. Executive Committee O.G. Olson Asst. Sergeant-at -Arms 113 THE MODULUS of 1932 114 THE MODULUS of 1932 Engineering Society A. HANCOCK Vice- President JULES CULLEN President w. l. Peterson Chair.of Exec. Comm. carl Rhine Treasurer J. JAMBRO Corr. Secretary R. POSSLEY Ser«-at-Arms Spring L. SUBBER Asst. Serg -at-Arms Term Richard Landis Recording Secretary 115 THE MODULUS of 1932 Left to right, first row: L. McNight, C. Ganss, Prof. Handy, B. Caler, and H. Hott. Second row: J. Moffitt, A. Muir, R. Carson, W. Webster, C. Rhine, D. Crisman, E. Gilcher, D. Dober, and H. Chaffin. Third row: F. Lennox, W. Willhyde, S. Groves, M. Shapiro, C. Billings, and P. LaFrance. DRAMATIC CLUB The Tri-State College Dramatic Club was organized during the Fall of 193 0. The club made its first public appearance, when the members presented a Christmas Chapel program a short time after its organization. Since its organization the club has weathered many storms. It is now sailing on a calm sea, which according to weather reports, will be calm for a long time to come. The club is under the direction of Charles E. Shank, who guides the members in their dramatic technique, outlines the programs, and directs the club’s productions. The plays given by the Dramatic Club up to this time are as follows: Everyman, an old morality play, which was presented at the first Christmas Chapel. Booth Tar- kington’s " The Trysting Place,” Stuart Walker’s " Nevertheless” and " The Medicine Show” were given the following term. " Don Juan’s Christmas Eve” and " Creatures of Impulse” were played at the second Christmas and Easter Chapels. Original sketches and short plays for special entertainments have been given from time to time. Every club meeting is made entertaining by a good program presented by either members or guests. During a student’s membership something is learned about every angle of dramatics from stage lighting to playwriting. 116 DULUS of 1932 THE Left to right, first row: F. Stevens, L .Geiger, H. Brown, Professor Harshman, C. Knadler, J. O’Hara, and H. Oswalt. Second row: W. Wampler, A. Donaldson, J. Evans, W. Burton, M. Shapiro, L. Borton, J. Robinson, and M. Meyers. Third row: J. Schultz, C. Widdowson, L. Barto, J. Herrick, I. Shank, G. Fogle, and G. Baker. COLLEGE GLEE CLUB President, John L. Schultz; Vice President, Arnold Donaldson; Secretary, Jack Herrick; Librarian, Wayne Burton. Two years ago a Glee Club for male voices was organized on the campus for the purpose of cultivating an interest in music and providing for the expression of this interest. This Glee Club through its numerous engagements, both in Angola and out¬ side cities, has aided in development of a friendly feeling between the students and the people of these communities. Among thse " goodwill” tours wre trips to Coldwater, Mich., Pioneer, Ohio, and Fort Wayne, Indiana. Since its inaugural, the Glee Club has made great strides. It is now one of the largest organizations on the Tri-State campus. The students comprising the Glee Club have derived much benefit and pleasure under the leadership of the popular and com¬ petent director, Professor A. G. Harshman. 117 THE MODULUS of 1932 Left to right, first row: A. Cabal, W. McTeague, F. Drewniany, W. Porter, Father Finnegan, J. Cullen, S. Blaszyk, and T. Sabastiano. Second row: H. Flannery, E. Schappert, B. Keating, A. Donaldson, R. Phelan, H. Covey, J. Miller, and G. McKee. Third row: J. McCarthy, J. Schultz, C. Barrenbrugge, A. Cantin, J. Micklitsch, F. Florik, F. Hart, and J. Eberl. NEWMAN CLUB The Newman Club, composed of thirty Catholic membeu of Tri-State College, has progressed rapidly during the present school year. Father Ambrose Finnegan, who came to Angola in September, 1931, as an in¬ structor at St. Anthony Novitiate, assumed the duties of club chaplain, relinquished by Father Theodore Fettig on the occasion of his transfer from Angola. Much credit is due charter members William Porter and Alfred Skotty of the graduating class for their constant interest in the advancement of Newmanism. William Porter was the delegate to the Ohio Valley Province Convention which was held last November at Cincinnati. This convention saw fit to honor our club by elect¬ ing William Porter to the office of Treasurer of the Ohio Valley Province. A Communion breakfast and banquet are held each term, at which prominent speakers are provided, affords religious and educational opportunities to the members. The Newman Club dance and card party, held at Pottawatomi Inn on April 21, was an outstanding event and a noteworthy achievement of the present school year. 118 THE MODULUS of 1932 Left to right, first row: Triplett, Sobocinski, Yule, Reigbard, Mrs. Reigbard, Prof. Hoke, Wiedly and Croop. Second row: Thompson, Allenbrook, Lewis, Adams, Smyers, McKinney, Servis, Bran- stetter and Blum. Third row: Masters, Baker, Fisher, Orr, Kramer, Barbour, Fisher, Hosmer, and Lee. COMMERCE CLUB During the fall of 192 8 the Commerce Club made its appearance at Tri-State Col¬ lege. It was organized in order that the students attending the School of Commerce might have an opportunity to express themselves as a group. Although four years is a comparatively short time, 1932 finds this organization a most active and inspiring intel¬ lectual and social club. This rapid growth and the worthwhile achievements of the club are due not only to the wise leadership and loyal efforts of the officers in charge, but to the enthusiastic cooperation of the members themselves. The officers for the Spring Term, 1932, are as follows: Wayne Smyers, President; George Weidley, Vice President; Horace Keltner, Secretary; R. E. Lewis, Treasurer; Jack Weil, Chairman Executive Committee. Five meetings were held each term, at which times outside speakers of prominence addressed the group on problems of actual life as associated with the theories taught. Select entertainment was also a feature of each meeting. At the last meeting of the Winter Term, Dean Lindstrom presented to Mr. R. L. Thompson a Membership Key of the National Institute of Credit for outstanding ac¬ complishment in the study of Credits and Collections. The Annual Spring Banquet and Dance, held Saturday night, May 14, at Potta- watomi Inn, was a delightful success and an outstanding social event of the year. We contemplate an even greater program each term and sincerely hope those who carry on will maintain a Commerce Club to which Tri-State will continue to point with pride. 119 THE MODULUS of 1932 Scholars are men of peace; they bear no arms, but their tongues are sharper than the sword; their pens carry further and give a louder report than thunder. Sir Thomas Browne. 120 121 THE MODULUS of 1932 PROF. NEIHOUS MISS PARROTT PROF. HANDY FACULTY ADVISORS Engineers in the making do not give the fullest thought to all of the finer things that are to be had. Our faculty advisors have proved themselves of the utmost of value to the staff in the publication of this book. Students in an engineering school are continually thinking in terms of higher mathematics—our book must contain some of the side lights of the school life. Prof. Parrott, head of the Department of English, has helped greatly in the literary work. Her efforts were to smooth out some of the rough places. Prof. Handy, our registrar and treasurer, advised us wisely along the financial path of the road of success. Prof. Neihous, President of our College, was ready to help at all times, but who ever heard of " Uncle George” not being ready and willing to help? THE MODULUS of 1932 THE MODULUS OF 1932 The members of the Modulus Staff gladly lend their most sincere efforts and talent to build a book worthy to be dedicated to Dr. Charles C. Sherrard. His summons to the Great Beyond ended the work of one of man’s greatest friends—a great educator. Because he helped to train future engineers, an Engineering Theme is very fitting. The book being published by the Engineering Society does not limit its contents to works of members only or engineering students. The co¬ operation of all the students of the college is the secret of the success of this book. The staff very gratefully extend their most sincere thanks to those who have helped in the publication. 123 W. Bauman Art R. Bianchi Poems one Humor R. B. Carson Underclassmen THE MODULUS of 1932 C. K. Rhine S. O. McMullen Asst Editor Advertising Mgr W. Webster Focu tg xl. B. Morehouse Asst Advertising Mgr. C. Hrieqer Art 124 I THE MODULUS of 1932 Tf. O. Fenwick Circulation A !gr. P. W. tS Ve - A st. Business Mgr. J A Cu en Arz J R Andersen Fro tern I ties ■ F. i Swenson Organ: j a tions A . Hettemo Pictures -F. Mosmer •Seniors H. Fern kin Seniors 125 _THE MODULUS of 1932 THE INTEGRAL The Integral has passed another milestone. In spite of its literary shortcomings and other limitations, the hard working staff comprised of fifteen energetic young men, has made this year’s Integral one of the best ever published on this campus. To those not intimately acquainted with the Integral, the history of this student publication may be of interest. The idea of having a tech¬ nical student publication on the campus was first evolved in the En¬ gineering Society, who is its sponsor. Its main purpose was to create a periodical which would aid the engineering students in expressing themselves in a literary way. It met with instantaneous support. At first contributions were limited to those of a highly technical nature. Keeping step with the modern trend, it now accepts articles ranging from poems, humor and fiction to those of a technical nature. By skill¬ ful arrangements of these technical treatises with humor, poetry and fiction, the Integral has become one of the most unique college publi¬ cations of its kind. We are proud to add that it vies for honors with student publications of larger universities where literary ability is abounding. In this year’s publication of the Integral, we had one of the best is¬ sues ever published: The Doctor Sherrard Memorial number. Through the hard work of the editor and his staff, aided by the cooperation of several members of the faculty, this number was a fitting tribute to our late beloved president, Doctor Sherrard. The work of the Integral staff for the year 1931-32 is done. It was our main purpose to raise the standard of this student publication. We believe we have succeeded. To those who are to fill our positions, we wish them success. The torch is passed. 126 THE MODULUS of 1932 J. WILSON ASSISTANT EDITOR. S. HALE ASS ' T. ADVERTISING MANAGER P. SPINDEL ASSOCIATE EDITOR S. SANDERS HUMOR EDITOR., T.HETTEMA BUSINESS MANAGER, M. BLANCHARD EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Instil Staff FALL 1931 R. CARSON ASSOCIATE EDITOR J. CULLEN ART EDITOR- W. KLEIN ADVERTISING MANAGER A. KOVACH CONTRIBUTING EDITOR H.LEMKIN FRATERNITY EDITOR 127 THE MODULUS of 1932 S. y ' ANDER.y | CIRCULATION ADV. MGR- •ROC. c. C. yHER-B.-AR.D W. L. PETEJiyON AX OCIATE NfOtTOR A.G.KOVACW ' ITOR • IN - CHjEr FACULTY AOvi oRl I P. yPINDEL} Ayy !- ■ TANT £01 TOR. yTARKMAN FCV.-ARTIST hettema y auy. mgr. d. WAPMON Ayy ' T. ADV. MGI iJ.L.yWULTZ AyVOCl ATE EDITOR. LL M.y. M COOL ly TANT ' ' f N. LEMKIN HUMOR. EDITOR N. WR.IGWT FR.AT, EDITOR (L.E.CARyON CAMPUS EDITOR. W. KLEIN Ayy iy tant 128 THE MODULUS of 1932 THettemc Business Mgr. 5. Male: Adve r t i s i r g Mg r: MAWrignt: Adver fc isir g ' • ; f jpf M.5.McCool Circulatiorv Asst. Editor Fro ter n i ty Ed i tor RSfoirxdei. Edit or-i r - Chief As soc ia te Ed i tor R-of.Gj. Niehous Faculty Advisor kimatv Art Edi tor dMorehouse. Circulotlon Mdn A.J3kott ' ey Feature Editor M.LemKirv Humor Editor 3.Subber. Campus Editor 129 THE MODULUS of 1932 My salad days, when I was green in judgment. Shakespeare. 130 7 T- THE MODULUS of 1932 Campus Activities 131 Ill THE MODULUS of 1932 STUNT NIGHT The evening of November 2, 193 1, marked the celebration of the Tri- State College Annual Stunt Night. Stunt Night, with its colorful parade, its joyous vaudeville performance, and its motley crow of carefree youth typifying the collegiate spirit, is the one night in the school year when books and study are considered of secondary importance. The Stunt Night program was under the auspices of the Engineering Society of Tri-State College. Charles E. Shank, Coach of the Dramatic Club, was in charge of the vaudeville show; while the Stunt Night Parade was under the direction of Roy Clark. Activities started with a parade, which was participated in by most of the departments and organizations of the school. The parade was led by the hook and ladder apparatus of the town fire department. Music was supplied by the local American Legion Band. Elaborate, and striking novel floats created by the Departments of Aeronautical, Eelectrical, Civil, Mechanical, Chemical, and Administrative Engineering; the School of Commerce; and the following fraternities: Beta Phi Theta, Phi Beta Epsilon, Delta Kappa, Phi Sigma Chi, Sigma Mu Sigma, Chi Epsilon, Delta Kappa Phi, Phi Iota Alpha, and Tau Sigma Eta. The prize, which was offered for the best appearing float, was won by The Department of Civil Engineering. The prize winning float was a perfect model of a suspension bridge, and had been constructed by the students of Civil Engineering. The highlights of the evening’s celebration was the Stunt Night Show. 132 THE MODULUS of 1932 _ The theme of the show was a n original Dutch Review written and directed by Mr. Shank. The prologue of the Stunt Night Show was " What the Moon Saw;” and was enacted by Donald Crisman and Paul E. LaFrance. This was fol¬ lowed by the opening chorus of Dutch boys and girls, continuing with a cheer for Tri-State College by the College Men and Co-eds. The famous French farce, " Master Pierre Patelin the Fawyer” was played in real professional manner by the following cast: The Judge, played by Osmund Wiger; Patelin the Fawyer; Guillmett his wife, by June Gordon; Giulloume the Daprer, by John Prenzlau; and Tibauld the Shepherd, by Donald Crisman. Several delightful selections were given by Merton Crandall on the saxophone and Hans Berg on the accordion; as well as vocal numbers by Billie Caler, Frank Stevens, Minard Rose, and Marie Snyder. A unique sketch, " The Sightseers,” was given by the following cast: Ma, played by Phylis Tritch; Pa, by Edward Gilcher; Bride, by Malinda Shank; Girl by Ruth Dunlap; Groom, by A. M. Hunter; Caller, by Max Shaperio; and Driver, by T. Sebastiano. A short talk was delivered by Walter E. Peterson, President of the Engineering Society. Mr. Peterson welcomed those present; and ex¬ plained the tradition of Stunt Night at Tri-State College. A humorous and rather romatic skit, " Social Engineering,” was enacted by Donald Crisman, Charles Ganss, June Gorden, Vivian Dolph Mary Wisman, Emily Croxton, Anna Mary Luse, Kathryn Miller, and Phylis Tritch. The show was concluded by a comic sketch, " The Faculty Banquet.” Various members of the cast impersonated the faculty in a rather grotesque manner, casting dignity and restraint to the winds. The results were so hilarious, however, that victims of the impersonation could not help but join the general appreciation of the humor. The cast was as follows: Dutch Boys: Miles Blanchard, Billie Caler, Plad Chaffin, David Dober, Gordon Fogle, Judson Harmon, Charles Kay- hart, Walter Klein, John Robinson, Dave Shumaker, Frank Stevens, Carl Widdowson; Dutch Girls: Emily Croxton, Vivian Dolph, Fucille Ensley, Betty Faulkerson, Margaret Field, Anna Mary Fuse, Barbara Parsell, Ava Shank, Evelyn Tritch, Mavine Van Gilder, Helen Wert, Mary Wisman; College Men: Frank Ford, Wayne Frisch, Stillman Groves, Sidney Haw- kinson, Paul FaFrance, Dudley Moulton, Arthur Muir, John Pappas, Bud Straub, M. Strous, Farry Wharton, Harold White; Co-eds: Helen Case- beer, Catherine Coe, Martha Fisher, Pauline Fisher, Vivian Holderness, Frances King, Fouise Kratz, Virginia Kratz, Kathryn Miller, Rolene Row- ley, Marie Snyder, Phylis Tritch. The Stunt Night Show Committee, which so capably carried out their duties, consisted of the following: Wilson Webster, Dick Jones, Arthur Duckwall, Thomas Hettema, Jack Morehouse, Billy Caler, Miler Blanch¬ ard, Carl Rhine, Jules Cullen, Feonard Subber, George Bosch, Feonard Geiger, and Eleanor Tarbell. 133 THE MODULUS of 1932 First roiv: J. A. del Valle, D. Maple, E. Hancock, H. Lempkin Second row: R. Thomson, J. Cullen, R. Fenwick. ANNUAL BANQUET OF THE ENGINEERING SOCIETY The social apex of the scholastic year, namely the banquet and dance which is con¬ ducted by the Engineering Society of Tri-State College, was held Saturday evening, February 20th. This banquet is given in honor of the faculty, alumni, and students of Tri-State College. This year’s banquet was under the capable management of R. O. Fenwick; who was assisted by the following members of the Banquet Committee: E. D. Hancock, J. A. del Valle, R. T. Thomson, D. E. Maple, H. J. White, J. A. Cullen, H. J. Lempkin. Professor Walfred Lindstrom, Dean of the School of Commerce ,acted as toastmas¬ ter; introducing Professor Burton Handy who delivered a very pleasing invocation. An address of welcome was given by Wilson Webster, president of the Engineering Society. Doctor C. C. Sherrard, president of Tri-State College, gave a brief welcome to the alumni who had come from many distant cities to attend this event. The speaker of the evening was Professor Arthur Holmes, of the department of Psychology at the University of Pennsylvania. Professor Holmes, who is a nationally known lecturer, spoke on the subject of making the most out of a college life: as well as deriving the maximum happiness and success during the student’s post scholastic days. His talk was liberally sprinkled with psychological examples, which were both amusing and highly instructive. The entire attendance acknowledged this fine address by a vigorous and continued applause. The remainder of the evening was given over to dancing. The dance, with its as¬ sembly of beautifully gowned women and their student escorts, capped the climax of a perfect and highly successful banquet. 134 THE MODULUS of 1932 L Just Engineers 137 : THE MODULUS of 1932 Airminded Tri-State 139 THE MODULUS of 1932 Cold ' Weather Pals 140 THE MODULUS of 1932 C. YY. Neumeye r A. E.33 Brothers All 141 THE MODULUS of 1932 Aint We Got Fun 142 THE MODULUS of 1932 Not Bad! Eh! What! 143 THE MODULUS of 1932 Some Snappy Snapshots 3a - 147 THE MODULUS of 1932 Study Hour 149 THE MODULUS of 1932 A RECOGNITION OF WORTH We take this means of acknowledging our obligations to the individuals and firms, whose names appear in the following pages, for their assistance in the production of this book. This yearbook would not be financially feasible without the cooperation of the ad¬ vertisers. We recommend their products and services to our readers. 150 THE MODULUS of 1932 _ 151 The Board of Directors of Tri-State College Expresses Its Appreciation of the Splendid Work Done by The Modulus Staff 152 TUTTLE’S I.G.A. STORE Where your dollar buys the most C Quality Groceries Phone 139 We Deliver Printing That Pleases Any kind, any time We’ll treat you right Special prices in correct Printed or Monogram Stationery Steuben Printing Co. ANGOLA, INDIANA THE OPTIMIST His horse dropped dead and his mule went lame. And he lost three cows in a poker game; Then a cyclone came on a summer’s day And carried the house where he lived away; Then the tax collector, he came around And charged him up with a hole in the ground; Then the village marshal, he hove in view And made him settle his street tax, too. Did he grieve when his old friends failed to call, When the cyclone came and swallowed all? Did he moan or sigh; died he weep or cry? Did he curse the hurricane sweeping by? No! No! No! He climbed the hill Where standing room was left him still, And taking his hat from his old bald head, With pose sublime, he gently said: " The last six months have been bad, you bet. But thank the Lord, I haven’t the small-pox yet.” — Anon. F. B. FAULKERSON BUICK PONTIAC 219 West Maumee St. Telephone 46 ANGOLA, INDIANA WHITE STAR GASOLINE MOBILOIL LUBRICANTS STAROLINE TIRES ( ) Corner Maumee and l Superior STRAND THEATRE The management of the Strand Theatre expresses its many thanks for the patronage of the Tri- State Students. BEATTY’S CAFE RHINEHART BROS., Props. Quality Foods Served Here 154 CIRCLE DRY CLEANING CLEANING PRESSING REPAIRING Phone 243 ANGOLA, INDIANA " To avoid trouble and insure safety, breathe through your nose. It keeps your mouth shut.” " ' Don’t worry if your job is small, And your rewards are few: Remember that the mighty oak, Was once a nut like you.” Temperance Lecturer: If I lead a donkey to a pail of water and then to a pail of beer, which will he drink? Unconverted: The water. T. L.: Right. Why? U. : Because he’s an ass.— Okla. Whirlwind. " Come now, you’re in no condition to walk home.” Itsh all ri’, I’m driving my car .”—Dublin Opinion. In modern college life the danger line is continually being lowered. —Dennison Flamingo. THE GOLDEN GARAGE " One Stop Service” Phone 275 Angola, Indiana DANIEL SHANK LUMBER CO. All Kinds of Building Material Phone No. 26 CALL FOR PRICES NEW BROKAW THEATRE We wish the ciass or 1932 much success. We thank you kindly for your patronage. Joe. ANGOLA LUMBER CO. BUILDING MATERIAL AND COAL Phone A-177 156 YOURS FOR SERVICE ANGOLA GARAGE Phone 410 OPPORTUNITY Master of human destinies am I. Fame, love, and fortune on my footsteps wait. Cities and fields I walk; I penetrate Deserts and seas remote, and passing by Hovel, and mart, and palace—soon or late I knock unbidden once at every gate. If sleeping, awake—if feasting, rise before I turn away. It is the hour of fate, And they who follow me reach every state Mortals desire, and conquer every foe Save death; but those who doubt or hesitate, Condemned to failure, penury, and woe, Seek me in vain and uselessly implore— I answer not, and I return no more. —John James Ingalls. Boys of Tri-State THE MODERN STEAM LAUNDRY SOLICITS YOUR WASHING AND DRY CLEANING We call and deliver Phone 422 157 THE COLLEGE BOOK STORE COLLEGE BOOKS AND SUPPLIES SEAL STATIONERY. TECHNICAL SUPPLIES AND OUTFITS FOR DRAFTSMEN We are authority on these items Northwest Corner Commercial Building WILLIAM A. PFEIFER, Manager She: And if I sit over in that nice dark corner, will you promise not to hug me? He: Yes. Her: And will you promise not to kiss me? Him: Yes. Feminine: And will you promise not to-? Masculine: Yes. She: Then, what do you want me to go over there for? —Alabama Rammer Jammer. " In Arizona they shoot snakes on sight. Here we sight snakes after one shot.” Out: There’s a certain reason why I love you. Skirt: My goodness. Out: Don’t be absurd .—Lafayette Lyre. I asked to see her home and she said she would send me a picture of it. —IdahoBlue Bucket. " A couple of Scotch gunmen taking their victim for a ' walk’.” 158 THERE’S NO USE SEEING YOUR DOCTOR ABOUT IT It’s that tired out wardrobe that’s giving you that tired feeling. Your sick of looking poorly and feeling poorer. You’re wonder¬ ing what can be done about it .... listen .... You need the finest suit of cloth¬ ing you ever wore. You can have it at the lowest price you ever paid. At $15 to $3 5 we are showing suits you’ll marvel at . . . both mentally and physically. We wish to thank the Students of T. S. C. for the business given us and hope to merit their friendship in the | coming years. Jarrards Toggery Always the Smartest ( We would like in this small of | } ( way to show our apprecia¬ tion to the Students of Tri- MERCHANDISE t State College for the pat¬ ronage given us and to con¬ gratulate the Staff of the ( Modulus its unquestionable ( success. We specialize in your ) attire ; 1 The Modern Store TRI-STATE HABERDASHERY Second Door West of Hendry Hotel 159 C. E. BEATTY BAKERY Try Our Bread THINK RIGHT If you think you are beaten, you are; If you think you dare not, you don’t. If you’d like to win but think that you can ' t It’s almost a cinch that you won’t. If you think you’ll lose, you’re lost, For out of the world we find Success begins with the fellow’s will, It’s all in the state of mind. If you think you’re outclassed, you are: We’ve got to think high to rise; You’ve got to be sure of yourself before You can ever win a prize. Life’s battles don’t always go To the stronger or fastest man; But soon or late the man who wins Is the man who thinks he can.— Selected. LESTER SHRIDER MEATS OF QUALITY Free Delivery Phone 182 160 W5e CITY of ANGOLA Extends its best wishes to the students and faculty of TRI-STATE COLLEGE 161 HOTEL HENDRY Strictly Modern COFFEE SHOP IN CONNECTION SLANG FROM SHAKESPEARE Collected by Anderson M. Baten A hell of a time. Dead as a doornail. Done me wrong. Beat it. And keep their teeth clean. She falls for it. Not so hot. Go hang yourself. I hope to frame thee. How you do talk. Go rot. If he fall in, good night. Byron swam the Hellespont with a club foot, Lindbergh flew the Atlantic with a ham sandwich, but it took Irving Berlin to write All Alone.— Pitt Panther. Jailer (to Prisoner Awaiting Execution)—You have an hour of grace. Prisoner—O.K. Bring her in.— Syracuse Orange Peel. " Hi there, big boy, how’d you like a red hot date with a cute little devel?” )) rine. " Go to hell, big boy, go to hell.”— Buffalo Bison. Compliments of TIBBETTS THEATRE Phone 305 Coldwater, Michigan HELME ALWOOD ANGOLA, INDIANA PARSON’S GARAGE Compliments of Oil, and General Repair Work RAINBOW BEAUTY SHOPPE 207 West Gilmore Street The Shoppe that gives Satisfaction Telephone No. 176 I wish I was a little rock, A sittin’ on a hill, With nothin’ to do all day long But just a sittin’ still. I wouldn’t work, I wouldn’t fret, I wouldn’t even wash; I’d just sit still a thousand years And rest myself, by gosh!— Anon. The horse and cow live thirty years, They never touch light wine or beers. Sheep and goats are dead at twenty, They drink no hooch, but water plenty! At ten the cat has lost nine lives, No beast on milk and water thrives, At five the birds are mostly dead, They look not upon the wine that’s red. A few days bugs may stay on earth, They do not know the cocktails worth. But the awful, wicked, rum-soaked men, Live on for three score years and ten.— Anon. A BIRDSEYE VIEW OF OUR SERVICE WILL CONVINCE YOU Billiards and Pool PAUL BROOKS GAS, OIL and GREASING Around corner from Hendry One Block North of Square Hotel Texaco Gas Texaco Station 164 Among other things, the present holds this for us — a chance to work on our jobs with an en¬ riched experience that changing times and conditions have brought forth. J. C Penney Co 16 5 FOR INSURANCE OF EVERY KIND See H. W. MORLEY at the FARMERS AND MERCHANTS INSURANCE AGENCY, Inc. Easy payments if desired THREE POEMS By Some Dammed Moron Woman: Dry eyed, her sobbing stilled A little girl look at A broken doll. Some day she Will scrub floors in the City Trust Building. Art: High up under a dirty skylight In a room full of Paint smeared canvas. An Artist Shares his last sardine With a cat. The sardine Is poisoned. The Law: A fat man in a blue suit Goes officeward under A derby hat And smiles smugly when Someone says, " Good morning, chief.” —College Humor. TRI-STATE DINER " That really moves” Quality and Service means Satisfaction Try us FRED NELSON, Prop. Leaping Lena Next door to Delta Kappa Phi House 166 Compliments of the NORTHERN INDIANA PUBLIC SERVICE Compliments of TRI-STATE INN The Mid-West Soda Parlor ; QUALITY FOODS Northwest Corner of Square Give us a trial SLADE and PORTER Max Ball John Posey BARBERS MAX JOHN SINCLAIR SERVICE The Barber Shop for the Operated by Students Tri-State Students Try our Sinclair Reg. Stepped up 70% 221 W. Maumee St. One Block North of Square The ladder of success is the extension kind. When you think you have reached the top, push up another section and keep climbing. THE KLINKS Angola, Indiana T. S. C. STUDENTS We want to thank you for your friendship and patronage during the past two years. We have always been for the students and want to be for all time to come. Allow the feeling to be mutual between us as it has been in the past years. When you come back to Angola come in to see us. We wish you a very successful future. You are always welcome at KOLB BROS. DRUG STORE Next Door to the Post Office ANGOLA, INDIANA You’ve broken my heart. You’ve broken my training— Debris. " When a girl pulls down her skirt, it means that the interview is ended.” " Egypt is the only place where dates are plentiful.” " Why are sailing vessels called ' she’?” " Because they make the best showing in the wind .”—College Life. " A little bit goes a long way,” the city.” screamed the little bird as it wheeled high over " Give a freshman enough rope and he’ll smoke for weeks.” " She doesn’t drink, She doesn’t pet, She hasn’t Gone to college yet.” " There are no Exchange Clubs in Scotland.” 168 HOME OWNED THREE GENERATIONS CLEON M. WELLS FOODS DR. O. I. LAIRD The Optometirst ANGOLA, IND. Office over A. P. Store Telephone 44 " The Better Service Pays’ SHELL PRODUCTS GOODYEAR TIRES CHILTON’S SUPER SERVICE STATION 403 West Maumee St. STORAGE EXIDE BATTERIES GREASING Open 24 Hours Complete Electrical and Fuel Pump Service ANGOLA CO-OP DAIRY PRODUCTS CO. Invites you to try the supreme quality MID-WEST ICE CREAM AND BUTTER WALL PAPER PAINTS WINDOW SHADES CURTAIN RODS DRAPERIES A complete decorating service for your convenience " May we show you” Economy Wall Paper and Paint Co. LEE HIRSCH, Prop. Phone 277 Angola, Indiana Compliments of THE O.K. BARBER SHOP 169 mnm COMPLIMENTS OF ANGOLA ICE COMPANY EVERY DOLLAR THAT YOU SAVE PREPARES YOU FOR THE JOBLESS DAY ANGOLA STATE BANK CLEANING PRESSING REPAIRING McBRIDE’S COLLEGE SHOP SUITS MADE TO ORDER MEN’S WEAR PHONE 277 YOURS FOR SUCCESS I. E. KING LUMBER CO. 170 PHONE 6 PHONE 6 The only artificial, pure and accurately weighted ice in this county. Our ice is manufactured from Angola’s purest drinking water. Visitors and Students are invited to in¬ spect our plant at any time during the day. STEUBEN ICE COMPANY Delivered daily by our trucks PHONE 6 PHONE 6 " We’re going to give the bride a shower.” " Count me in. I’ll bring the soap.”— Debris. Now the gorilla song: " Gorilla my dreams, I love you.” Cohen: " Poor Ikey; he has gone crazy.” Cohen: " Veil, how come?” Cohen: " Vy, at the football game he bought a score card and then neither side scored.” POTAWATOMI INN—POKAGON STATE PARK On State Road 27 5 Miles North of Angola On the Shores of Lake James OPEN WINTER AND SUMMER Potawatomi Inn is a modern structure of stucco. Electric lighted and steam heated. There are huge fire places that add both to comfort and beauty of the lounge assembly rooms. Bring your friends. We are at your service at any time for banquets, dinners, dances, bridge and week-end parties featuring Steak and Chicken Dinners. WERNER JANKA, Manager 171 Contributed by the Miller- Jones Company in appre¬ ciation of the patronage of the T.S.C. Student. MILLER-JONES CO. Angola, Ind. Compliments of ANGOLA SHOE REPAIR SHOP R. OTIS YODER Angola, Ind. A girl I like Is Mary Krouse Who lifts her skirt When she see’s a mouse. Of course there’s no point to this unless you have several trained mice— Debris. ' Daze may come and daze may go, but this bottle can’t last forever.” Father: " Mary, is that young man there yet?” Mary: " No, Father, but he’s getter there.”— Debris. " Open wide your windows, Spring has come early, Spring has come in February, Spring is here.” " Oh, please help me find my husband! I’ve lost him in the crowd.” " How will I know him?” " He has a mermaid tattooed on his stomach.”— Debris. DR. S. F. ALDRICH Dentist Compliments of X-RAY Office over Jarrard’s Store Phone 304 Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Thomas THE EAT 172 KRATZ DRUG STORE Estab. 1885 THE REXALL STORE Sheaffer Life Time Pens Engineering Supplies GOLFERS EQUIPMENT Congratulations and best wishes to the Class of 1932 Your patronage is sincerely appreciated UNIQUE CAFE FOUNTAIN SERVICE Mr. and Mrs. Carl Sunday Proprietors THE BASSETTS Opposite Railroad Station SODAS MEALS ( Compliments of Best Wishes for Success To the CALLENDER HARDWARE Students of Tri-State College ) Northeast Corner of Square Willis K. Batchelet Attorney-at-Law The Students Retreat in Auburn AUBURN DINER L. SHUMAN, Prop. 173 Compliments of SCHINBECKLERS VARIETY STORE Students Welcome Auto Top Repairing Side Curtains Repaired or Custom Made ANGOLA TENT and AWNING CO. Tents (rented) Awning How well do I remember, ’twas in the late November I was walking down the street quite full of pride, My heart was all a-flutter, as I slipped down in the gutter, And a pig came there and laid down by my side. And as I laid there in the gutter, all too soused to even mutter, A lady passing by was heard to say, " One may tell a brute that boozes, by the company he chooses,” Hearing this the pig got up and walked away. — Anon. If every boy in the United States could ready every girl’s nTnd, the gasoline con¬ sumption would drop fifty per cent .—The Battalion. Kissing your wife is like scratching a place that doesn’t itch .—The Battalion. HOSACK’S MUSIC HOUSE Everything Musical Congratulations to the Class of 1932 C. L. MOTE Barber On The Square 17 4 Tri-State College 1. Forty-five years of successful efficient service to students from all parts of the world. 2. And education at minimum cost. Low tuition rates and living expense. 3. A strong and efficient corps of teachers who give personal at¬ tention to students. 4. Those lacking High School credits may make up work. Classes given in required high school subjects every term. ENGINEERING 1. An intensive course embracing mathematics, science and tech¬ nical subjects. 2. Departments: Civil, Electrical, Mechanical, Chemical, Ad¬ ministrative, Aeronautical. 3. Degree granted on completion of course. 4. Length of courses: Two years of 48 weeks each. COMMERCE 1. Comprehensive, Intensive and Practical Training for Busi¬ ness. Time required — two years of 48 weeks each. 2. Courses offered in Business Ad¬ ministration, Accounting. 3. Degrees offered: Bachelor of Science in Business Adminis¬ tration and Accounting. 4. Courses especially built to meet the needs and demands of mod¬ ern business. Address: TRI-STATE COLLEGE Angola, Indiana CALENDAR FOR 1932 Summer Term Begins June 6, 1932 Fall Term Begins Sept. 26, 1932 175 H. LYLE SHANK Attorney-at-haw DR. S. C. WOLFE DR. L. L. WOLFE DENTISTS Humphreys Block Phone 71 X-Rays EDUCATION Matriculation Incarceration Probation Hibernation Conversation Vegetation Relaxation Perturbation Examination Graduation .—Notre Dame Juggler. Here’s to the greatest gambler of them all—Lady Godiva. She put everything she had on a horse.— Witt. " Absence makes the marks grow rounder.” Adam climbed up an apple tree and called to Eve: " Eve, do you want an apple?” " Yes,” cried she. " Well, hold up your apron.”— Debris. " Do you like olives?” " Olive’s what ?”—College Life. ANGOLA CENTRAL GARAGE SHINE PARLOR Harley Mann Shine, Hat and Glove Cleaning GENERAL REPAIRING Shoe Dyeing Tire and Battery Service Located in Mote’s Barber Shop Residence Phone 3-J The Square GUST POULOS Garage 3-L The B. S. WALTER SONS COMPANY DODGE and PLYMOUTH CARS Splendid line of GOOD USED CARS Call at our garage two blocks from the college or see Horace Briggs at college. TIRES, BATTERIES and SUPPLIES Compliments of A FRIEND I wish much success to the MODULUS and INTEGRAL LUNCHES REGULAR MEALS The COLLEGE INN Wishes to Thank the Stundents and Faculty of TRI-STATE COLLEGE for their Patronage and Cooperation WM. C. LEMLY, Prop. BANQUETS PARTIES 177 GENERAL INDEX Dedication _ 4 Necrology _ 6 ADMINISTRATION _ 15 President Neihous_ 17 Secretary Handy_ 18 Dean Pfeifer _ 19 Dean Lindstrom - 20 Faculty _ 21 Assistants _ 26 ADVERTISEMENTS _151 CAMPUS ACTIVITIES _ 131 Stunt Night -132 Engineering Banquet _134 Snapshots _136 FRATERNITIES _ 87 Phi Signma Chi —__ 90 Beta Phi Theta _ 92 Alpha Delta Alpha_ 94 Sigma Mu Sigma_ 96 Delta Kappa Phi_ 98 Phi Beta Epsilon_100 Phi Delta Kappa_102 Phi Iota Alpha _...-104 Tau Sigma Eta _106 Chi Epsilon_108 ORGANIZATIONS _111 • Engineering Society ..._112 Dramatic Club _ 116 Glee Club _117 Newman Club _118 Commerce Club_119 PUBLICATIONS _121 Faculty Advisors _122 Modulus of 1932 _123 Modulus Staff_124 Integral Staff _126 SENIORS_ 29 Senior Class Officers_ 3 1 Senior Class_ 32 SORORITIES _ 8 8 UNDERCLASSMEN _ 79 Accounting_ 80 Aeronautical _ 81 Business Administration_ 82 Chemicals _ 83 Civils _ 84 Electricals_ 8 5 Mechanicals _ 86 178 INDEX TO ADVERTISERS A Angola Lumber Co. _ Angola Garage _ The City of Angola _ Angola Co-Op Dairy Products Co. Angola Ice _ Angola State Bank _ Dr. S. F. Aldrich_ Angola Shoe Repair Shop _ Auburn Diner_ Angola Tent and Awning Co. _ Angola Shine Parlor_ Board of Directors _ Beatty’s Cafe _1_ C. E. Beatty_ Paul Brooks _ Willis K. Batchelet_ Bassett’s _ C Circle Dry Cleaning_ College Book Store_ Chilton’s Super Service Station_ Callender Hardware_ Central Garage_ College Inn_ E Economy Wall Paper and Paint Co. __ F F. B. Faulkerson _ Golden Garage _ ° ' h Hotel Flendry _ Helme and Alwood_ Hosack’s Music House J Jarrard’s Toggery_ Max John _ K The Klinks _ Kolb Bros. _ I. E. King Lumber Co. Kratz Drug Store _ ! L Dr. O. I. Laird_ M The Modern Steam Laundry_1 57 The Modern Store_15 9 H. W. Morley_166 Mid-West Soda Parlor _167 McBride’s _170 Miller Jones Co. _172 C. L. Mote _174 N New Brokaw Theatre_ 156 Northern Indiana Public Service _167 O O.K. Barber Shop _169 P Pattersons _159 Parson’s Garage _164 J. C. Penney Co._165 Potawatomi Inn _171 R Rainbow Beauty Shoppe_164 S Steuben Printing Co. _153 Strand Theatre _154 Daniel Shank Lumber Co._15 6 Lester Shrider _160 Slade Porter _167 Steuben Ice Co._171 Schinbeckler’s Variety Store_174 H. Lyle Shank_176 T Tuttle’s I. G. A. Store_153 Tri-State Haberdashery _159 Tibbetts Theatre_162 Tiffany’s _164 Tri-State Diner_166 Tri-State Inn _167 Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Thomas_172 Tri-State College _175 U Unique Cafe_173 W White Star Gasoline_153 Cleon M. Wells_169 Dr. S. C. Wolfe, Dr. L. C. Wolfe_176 The B. S. Walters Sons Co._177 156 157 161 169 170 170 172 172 173 174 176 152 154 160 164 173 173 155 158 169 173 176 177 169 153 155 162 163 174 159 167 167 168 170 173 169 179 180


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Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

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